Hot answers tagged cpu
Have monit keep an eye on those daemons: Monit is a small utility for managing and monitoring Unix systems. Monit conducts automatic maintenance and repair and can execute meaningful causal actions in error situations. For example, apache is using too much resources. Monit can stop or restart apache and send you an alert message [...] The ...
yes you can, using tlp: sudo add-apt-repository ppa:linrunner/tlp sudo apt-get update sudo apt-get install tlp tlp-rdw ThinkPads require an additional: sudo apt-get install tp-smapi-dkms acpi-call-dkms what you can do with tlp ? Processor and Frequency Scaling(you can set whether your laptop runs in powersaver or performance or ondemand mode. also ...
Your processor is dual core. System monitor shows you the number of threads, which is 4 for your processor. Intel i5-3317U
Sure, I've never had a problem using them both at the same time. I assume you have indicator-cpufreq installed already and I'm also assuming you have an intel processor and that is why you need to alter /etc/default/grub. Open a terminal and execute the following command to open a text editor so you can edit the file: sudo nano /etc/default/grub Using ...
Yes, Ubuntu can use multiple cores, and it does it pretty well. In fact, most supercomputers run Linux, and they have tons of processors. Even though this is true, it also depends upon the software to make appropriate use of multiple cores. Not all software can do multi threading, in this case, such software would use only one core. To answer your ...
As a possible solution I suggest removing ibus. It has been reported that is causing issues with gedit. To do that, run: sudo apt-get remove ibus Then reboot, to be sure, and check if the problem went away.
You can d it by selecting conservative governor and setting its sampling time. Here are instructions on how to do it. Please note that on modern Intel CPUs new driver is used, that calls conservative governor a "powersave" one.
I hope this is what you need: from system load indicator: CPU: $(percent(cpu.inuse)), iowait $(percent(cpu.io))
Nevermind, I just found some weird process run by root, it was running all the time. Its name was sh. I had to run a script and didn't remember it.
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