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screen, this command (with the given arguments) is started in the window; otherwise, a shell is created.
Screen has built in some functionality of `cu' and `telnet'. See section 6.6 Window Types.
Thus, if your `.screenrc' contains the lines
# example for .screenrc: screen 1 screen -fn -t foobar 2 -L telnet foobar
screen creates a shell window (in window #1) and a window with a
TELNET connection to the machine foobar (with no flow-control using the
title `foobar' in window #2) and will write a logfile `screenlog.2'
of the telnet session. If you do not include any
screen commands in your `.screenrc' file, then
defaults to creating a single shell window, number zero. When the
initialization is completed,
screen switches to the last window
specified in your .screenrc file or, if none, it opens default window
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