The example is about a
java process, here's a tool that can show some additional process details:
jps. Just try, you probably have it - it's part of
It's similar to a basic
ps command - but underestands some java-speciffics.
The main use is to identify running java processes, which then are inspected with other java analysis tools, like
$ jps -ml
31302 com.intellij.rt.execution.application.AppMain com.example.Foo some.properties
26590 com.intellij.idea.Main nosplash
31597 sun.tools.jps.Jps -ml
An extract from the man page regarding the options:
jps - Java Virtual Machine Process Status Tool
jps [ options ] [ hostid ]
-q Suppress the output of the class name, JAR file name, and argu‐
ments passed to the main method, producing only a list of local
-m Output the arguments passed to the main method. The output may be
null for embedded JVMs.
-l Output the full package name for the application's main class or
the full path name to the application's JAR file.
-v Output the arguments passed to the JVM.
-V Output the arguments passed to the JVM through the flags file
(the .hotspotrc file or the file specified by the
Pass option to the java launcher called by jps. For example,
-J-Xms48m sets the startup memory to 48 megabytes. It is a common
convention for -J to pass options to the underlying VM executing
applications written in Java.