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That is pretty simple and also explained in the man page of the at command The at command mails you all output from standard output and standard error for the scheduled commands, unless you redirect that output. It also writes the job number and the scheduled time to standard error. Same as for cron, simply redirect stdout and stderr to some file ...


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I don't remember any way other than the resulting email. You could try looking in the shell history for the at job setup. If you are trying to think of a way to get that in the future, maybe setting an audit rule could do it. If you are trying to check why didn't you get the email, check if got stuck in the mail queue (mailq), look for it in the mail logs, ...



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