carml command itself takes a few options that are common to
$ carml --connect 9151 $ carml --connect 127.0.0.1:9051 $ carml --connect tcp:port=9051:host=127.0.0.1
If you use password authentication, you can supply one with
-p. If you’re on the same machine, use cookie
As little output as possible on standard out. Warnings may still be printed on standard error.
Print Tor version when we connect, and whether it is dormant or not.
Whether to output colors or not. Can be
auto (the default),
always. You can also use the separate option
which is the same as
Prepend messages with a timestamp.
If there’s an error, print the stack trace out along with the error message; could be useful for bug-reports and development.
Similar to programs like
git, the real functionality of carml is
in the sub-commands. They all take their own options (but obey global
options listed above). You can get any help on a command with the
help subcommand, like:
carml help subcommand