This command resolves both system call names and numbers with respect
to the given architecture supplied in the optional ARCH argument. If
the architecture is not supplied on the command line then the native
architecture is used. If the "-t" argument is specified along with a
system call name, then the system call will be translated as
necessary for the given architecture. The "-t" argument has no
effect if a system call number is specified.
In some combinations of architecture and system call, a negative
system call number will be displayed. A negative system call number
indicates that the system call is not defined for the given
architecture and is treated in a special manner by libseccomp
depending on the operation.
The architecture to use for resolving the system call. Valid
ARCH values are "x86", "x86_64", "x32", and "arm".
-t If necessary, translate the system call name to the proper
system call number, even if the system call name is different,
e.g. socket(2) on x86.
-h A simple one-line usage display.
The libseccomp project site, with more information and the source
code repository, can be found at
https://github.com/seccomp/libseccomp. This tool, as well as the
libseccomp library, is currently under development, please report any
bugs at the project site or directly to the author.
This page is part of the libseccomp (high-level API to the Linux
Kernel's seccomp filter) project. Information about the project can
be found at ⟨https://github.com/seccomp/libseccomp⟩. If you have a
bug report for this manual page, see
⟨https://groups.google.com/d/forum/libseccomp⟩. This page was
obtained from the project's upstream Git repository
⟨https://github.com/seccomp/libseccomp⟩ on 2017-03-13. If you dis‐
cover any rendering problems in this HTML version of the page, or you
believe there is a better or more up-to-date source for the page, or
you have corrections or improvements to the information in this
COLOPHON (which is not part of the original manual page), send a mail
email@example.com 23 May 2013 scmp_sys_resolver(1)