|--display display-name||Specify the X display on which to open puttytel. (Note this option has a double minus sign, even though none of the others do. This is because this option is supplied automatically by GTK. Sorry.)|
|-fn font-name||Specify the font to use for normal text displayed in the terminal.|
|-fb font-name||Specify the font to use for bold text displayed in the terminal. If the BoldAsColour resource is set to 1 (the default), bold text will be displayed in different colours instead of a different font, so this option will be ignored. If BoldAsColour is set to 0 or 2 and you do not specify a bold font, puttytel will overprint the normal font to make it look bolder.|
|-fw font-name||Specify the font to use for double-width characters (typically Chinese, Japanese and Korean text) displayed in the terminal.|
|-fwb font-name||Specify the font to use for bold double-width characters (typically Chinese, Japanese and Korean text). Like -fb, this will be ignored unless the BoldAsColour resource is set to 0 or 2.|
|-geometry geometry||Specify the size of the terminal, in rows and columns of text. See X(7) for more information on the syntax of geometry specifications.|
|-sl lines||Specify the number of lines of scrollback to save off the top of the terminal.|
|-fg colour||Specify the foreground colour to use for normal text.|
|-bg colour||Specify the background colour to use for normal text.|
|-bfg colour||Specify the foreground colour to use for bold text, if the BoldAsColour resource is set to 1 (the default) or 2.|
|-bbg colour||Specify the foreground colour to use for bold reverse-video text, if the BoldAsColour resource is set to 1 (the default) or 2. (This colour is best thought of as the bold version of the background colour; so it only appears when text is displayed in the background colour.)|
|-cfg colour||Specify the foreground colour to use for text covered by the cursor.|
|-cbg colour||Specify the background colour to use for text covered by the cursor. In other words, this is the main colour of the cursor.|
|-title title||Specify the initial title of the terminal window. (This can be changed under control of the server.)|
|-sb- or +sb||Tells puttytel not to display a scroll bar.|
|-sb||Tells puttytel to display a scroll bar: this is the opposite of -sb-. This is the default option: you will probably only need to specify it explicitly if you have changed the default using the ScrollBar resource.|
|-log logfile, -sessionlog logfile||This option makes puttytel log all the terminal output to a file as well as displaying it in the terminal.|
This option specifies the character set in which puttytel should assume the session is operating. This character set will be used to interpret all the data received from the session, and all input you type or paste into puttytel will be converted into this character set before being sent to the session.
Any character set name which is valid in a MIME header (and supported by puttytel) should be valid here (examples are ISO-8859-1, windows-1252 or UTF-8). Also, any character encoding which is valid in an X logical font description should be valid (ibm-cp437, for example).
puttytels default behaviour is to use the same character encoding as its primary font. If you supply a Unicode (iso10646-1) font, it will default to the UTF-8 character set.
Character set names are case-insensitive.
|-nethack||Tells puttytel to enable NetHack keypad mode, in which the numeric keypad generates the NetHack hjklyubn direction keys. This enables you to play NetHack with the numeric keypad without having to use the NetHack number_pad option (which requires you to press n before any repeat count). So you can move with the numeric keypad, and enter repeat counts with the normal number keys.|
|-help, --help||Display a message summarizing the available options.|
|-pgpfp||Display the fingerprints of the PuTTY PGP Master Keys, to aid in verifying new files released by the PuTTY team.|
|-load session||Load a saved session by name. This allows you to run a saved session straight from the command line without having to go through the configuration box first.|
|-telnet, -rlogin, -raw||Select the protocol puttytel will use to make the connection.|
|-l username||Specify the username to use when logging in to the server.|
|-P port||Specify the port to connect to the server on.|
Saved sessions are stored in a .putty/sessions subdirectory in your home directory.
For more information on PuTTY and PuTTYtel, its probably best to go and look at the manual on the web page:
This man page isnt terribly complete.
|PuTTY tool suite||PUTTYTEL (1)||2004(hy03(hy24|