Linux and Unix more command
Displays text one screen at a time.
more [-c] [-d] [-e] [-f] [-i] [-l] [-n number] [-p command] [-r] [-s] [-t tagstring] [-u] [-w] [ -lines ] [ + linenumber ] [ +/ pattern ] [ file ... ]
|-c||Clear before displaying. Redraws the screen instead of scrolling for faster displays. This option is ignored if the terminal does not have the ability to clear to the end of a line.|
|-d||Display error messages rather than ringing the terminal bell if an unrecognized command is used. This is helpful for inexperienced users.|
|-e||Exit immediately after writing the last line of the last file in the argument list.|
|-f||Do not fold long lines. This is useful when lines contain nonprinting characters or escape
sequences, such as those generated when nroff output is piped through ul.
|-i||Perform pattern matching in searches without regard to case.|
|-l||Ignores form-feed characters (Ctrl + L starts the new page.)|
|-n number||Specify the number of lines per screenful. The number argument is a positive decimal integer. The -n option overrides any values obtained from the environment.|
|-p command||For each file examined, initially execute the more command in the command argument. If the command is a positioning command, such as a line number or a regular expression search, set the current position to represent the final results of the command, without writing any intermediate lines of the file.|
|-r||Displays control keys.|
|-s||Doesn't display extra blank lines.|
|-t tagstring||Write the screenful of the file containing the tag named by the tagstring argument.|
|-u||Ignores backspace and underscores.|
|-w||Normally, more exits when it comes to the end of its input. With -w, however, more prompts and waits for any key to be struck before exiting.|
|-lines||Display the indicated number of lines in each screenful, rather than the default (the number of lines in the terminal screen less two).|
|+linenumber||Start up at linenumber|
|+/pattern||Displays text two lines before the first time text appears.|
|filename||The name of the file.|
more +3 myfile.txt
In the above example, the command would begin displaying the file myfile.txt at line three.