1. The channeling of output to a file or device instead of to the standard output. 2. The channeling of input from a file or device instead of from the standard output.
A networking application function that intercepts and reroutes input and output requests for networked devices.
In UNIX, to send the standard output to a file instead of to the terminal or to take the standard input from a file instead of from the terminal.
Redirection means performing input from other than the standard input stream, or output to other than the standard output stream. You can redirect the output of the print and printf statements to a file or a system command, using the , , and | operators. You can redirect input to the getline statement using the and | operators. Note: Redirecting Output of print and printf.
The process by which traffic that is destined for one location is sent to another. This can be from server to server or, across a distributed network, from one WAN or LAN to another. Redirection is frequently used as a method of Failover.
In SysMaster, forwarding the packets of network connection to the cluster servers for processing.
A system by which clients accessing a particular URL are sent to a different location, either on the same server or on a different server. This system is useful if a resource has moved and you want the clients to use the new location transparently. It's also used to maintain the integrity of relative links when directories are accessed without a trailing slash.
A technique that assigns a new connection to the "best" site. The DNS Server assigns an address based on minimum network delays, site loads, or other criteria.