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Actually there is a a tool named as sysbench. You can install it with sudo apt-get install sysbench To CPU benchmarking you can do like sysbench --test=cpu --cpu-max-prime=20000 run where 20000 is like max event count.


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When you use performance mode the CPU frequencies will always be as high as is reasonable. Note that the processor itself can backoff the CPU frequency under no or extremely light load conditions, regardless of what it is told to do via the frequency driver. There is no CPU frequency verses load response more aggressive than performance mode. Disclaimer: ...


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You need lm-sensors sudo apt-get install lm-sensors Then run: sudo sensors-detect finsish the requests then run the command sensors Sample output: coretemp-isa-0000 Adapter: ISA adapter Core 0: +59°C (high = +100°C) coretemp-isa-0001 Adapter: ISA adapter Core 1: +59°C (high = +100°C) coretemp-isa-0002 Adapter: ISA adapter Core 2: ...


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you could try Psensor, you can download it in the Ubuntu software center. It gives you a desktop app which shows you the temperature of te cores, cpu, cpu load and the bridge temperatures. it also enables you to set warnings for certain temperatures.


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Try this: Boot with a live-dvd/usb After the session load: Open a terminal,Press Ctrl+Alt+T Run it: $ sudo -i # fdisk -l Fdisk report hard disk partitions, suppose /, is /dev/sda1, continue running: # umount /dev/sda1 # fsck -y /dev/sda1 # mount /dev/sda1 /mnt # mount --bind /dev /mnt/dev # mount --bind /dev/pts /mnt/dev/pts # mount --bind /proc ...


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This have been reported as bug in Ubuntu 13.10 : https://bugs.launchpad.net/ubuntu/+source/libgtop2/+bug/1210280 It affected only 2 people, therefore the fix never maked it into production version. I am suspicious that it was never fixed afterwards, so it is still in 14.04.2. I think, you can dowload the fix for yourself and compile your own version of ...



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