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According to the documentation on PHP exec(): If the output argument is present, then the specified array will be filled with every line of output from the command. Does your version of at declare the job number? $ echo /bin/true | at now + 1hour job 1 at Fri Apr 24 12:00:00 2015 If so, you might then use explode() with a space delimiter to get the ...


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This removes the first 5, so is wrong, if you can findout how to do an inverted head (remove head), then you will have the answer. A combination of wc and tail may do it. atq | sort -g | head -5 | cut -f1 | xargs atrm Correct answer atq | sort -g | tail -n +6 | cut -f1 | xargs atrm


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On my Debian system, at sorts jobs by the time they are scheduled to start and not the order they were given to at in: $ for i in 10 20 30 40 50 60 70; do at now + "$i" min < scripts/foo.sh; sleep 1; done warning: commands will be executed using /bin/sh job 8 at Sat Apr 18 15:31:00 2015 warning: commands will be executed using /bin/sh job 9 at Sat ...



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