CM Unlock Account

You would need to be at a higher level than the user you are unlocking but this is the command to unlock a CM login.
userlock -u username unlock

XLN Translations

On the odd occasion you may need the xln translations.

Both xln1 and xln2 are identical, at the command line, cd /etc/opt/defty, there you will see the xln file.

Make a backup of current xln1 and xln2 files;
cp /etc/opt/defty/xln1 /etc/opt/defty/xln1.bak
cp /etc/opt/defty/xln2 /etc/opt/defty/xln2.bak

Then copy the xln files to the /etc/opt/defty directory;
cp xln1 /etc/opt/defty/xln1
cp /etc/opt/defty/xln1 /etc/opt/defty/xln2

Perform a reset system 4 and the CM will load the translations.

Note: If your xln files have come from a backup you will need extract the file first “tar –xvf xln_filename_000000_20141111.tar.gz”

LogC Commands

dadmin@S8300> dhelp logc 
logv  [OPTIONS]... [LOGS...] [-t TIME]  [[-a]FILTERS]...
logc  [OPTIONS]... [LOGS...] [-t TIME] [[-a]FILTERS]...
logw  [OPTIONS]... [LOG] [[-a]FILTERS]...
    Merges and displays the various log files in the system.
    Logv edits (vi) the results, while logc sends (cats) them to the
    standard output. Logw watches the single specified logfile
    for changes applying the specified filters.
    OPTIONS to modify command operation:
    -?      produce this message
    -v      show the version of the command
    -c      cat the log instead (set if called with name logc)
    -ls     list the names and sizes of log files
    -w      watch the log instead (set if called with name logw)
    -b      remove blank lines
    -d      augment timestamps with time delta between resulting entries
            separator line will be output for times greater than N (1) seconds
    -r      reverse order (latest entry is shown first)
    -s      strip off the timestamp (and other header) on each line
    -st     strip off other header (leaving timestamp) on each line
    -sd     strip off other header (leaving timestamp) on each line, and format the timestamp yyyy/mm/dd HH:MM:SS
    --views List the predefined log views.  A view specifies a log type as
            well as other selection parameters.
    --view VIEWNAME
            Display the log using the parameters associated with VIEWNAME
    -ld dir look for log files in directory dir (instead of default directory)
    -lf file assume file is a log file (multiple -lf's can be given)
    -clear  clear the log files (only logmanager files)
      all        all possible
      lm         Logmanager debug trace
      lxboot     Operating system boot messages
      lxsys      Linux syslog
      lxsec      Linux access security log
      lxwtmp     Linux login/logout/reboot log
      lxxfer     Linux file transfer log
      wd         Watchdog logs
      cmds       Platform command history log
      httperr    HTTP/web server error log
      httpssl    HTTP/web SSL request log
      httpaccess HTTP/web access log
      cmrestart  Communication Manager Restart log
      filesync   Communication Manager file synchronizations
            multiple logs can be given--logs are merged and sorted by time
    -l      only the latest file in a log searched (default is all)
    -t TIME filter for a particular date/time
                  time pattern
                  time range
            multiple time patterns/ranges can be given--entries that match
            any time will be output
    app-pat filter events for particular application/process (e.g. capro).
            An arbitrary string which does not match any LOG name can be given.
            Unless -g is specified, app-pat must be found at beginning of a
            :-separated field or preceeded by a [ or space.  Multiple app-pats
            can be given--log entries that match any app-pat will be output
            unless -a is also specified.
    -a      app-pats following a -a are applied to the output of those preceding
            the -a.  App-pats following -a are considered to be grep patterns.
    -g      assume app-pat filters are grep patterns instead of appnames
    -i      assume app-pat filters are grep patterns and ignore case of letters

ogc - cat logfiles
logc -?
logc --views         - List the predefined log views
logc --view ipevt    - IP events (interfaces up/down; telephone/endpoint        
                       registration / unregistration
logc --view bashhist - Platform bash command history log
logc --view mst      - Communication Manager's raw Message Sequence Trace       
                       (MST) log
logc --view mt       - Communication Manager's processed Message Tracer (MDF)
logc --view msa      - Communication Manager's interpreted Message Tracer (MTA)
logc --view hwerr    - Communication Manager's hardware error and alarm events
logc --view sat      - Communication Manager's SAT events
logc --view swerr    - Communication Manager's software events
logc -t today --view mta
logc -t yesterday --view mta
logc -t 20060216 --view mta
logc -t 20060216 MST
logc cmds -t 20061208-20061209 
logc -t 20061114:220130853-20061115:065455306 > bulk_lofiles
logc -t 20060112:2355 --view mst (yyyy[mm[dd:[HH[MM[SS[mmm]]]]]])
logc -t 20061114:220130853-20061115:065455306 | grep -i mst | logmst > /var/home/defty/MST_12_09_1.M;

For example to view the IPEVT system log via shell using a super user account

“logc –view ipevt” or “sudo logc –view ipevt”

IPSI access via SSH

From the CM bash prompt:
Disable any session to IPSI: ipsisession -d -c 01A
Enable session to IPSI: ipsisession -c 01A
Copy password that was created
Access to your IPSI: ssh init@ipsi-a01a. respone to the “yes/no” question by typing “yes”. enter the password that was given to you

You may have to hit enter to get the prompt but then you will see;
IPSI SSH Options:
Enter ‘1′ for IP Administration
Enter ‘2′ for VxWorks Shell

This is where you’ll enter “1″ then type: ispilogin and the login / password for the IPSI.