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To see CPU temperature in in thousandths of a degree C, use the following command: cat /sys/class/thermal/thermal_zone0/temp To see detailed temperature information for other system temperature it is best to install lm-sensors using: sudo apt-get install lm-sensors Then you can run sudo sensors-detect to detect the sensors in your system and type yes ...


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The Ubuntu installer is called ubiquity. The changelog of ubiquity 2.3.18 mentions "Use dmidecode to get a more unique suffix for the hostname (LP: #628087)." The exact python code is: def dmimodel(): model = '' kwargs = {} if os.geteuid() != 0: # Silence annoying warnings during the test suite. kwargs['stderr'] = ...


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dmidecode shows all information about your system. Take a look using the command: sudo dmidecode | grep -A 9 "System Information"


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In Short Your system configuration is probably fine. Gnome-system-monitor is simply reporting the wrong number. No need to worry. As already mentioned in a comment above, the “System” tab is gone in Ubuntu 14.04. In More Detail You have hit a hard upper CPU number limit that is set in libgtop (a library which is used by gnome-system-monitor). Quoting ...


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Your device is relatively new and the driver has, up to now, been tricky to impossible to get working properly. However, a new and improved driver has appeared! I have compiled it successfully but I don't have the device, so I can test no further. Please get a temporary internet connection by ethernet or tethering or whatever means possible. Open a ...


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I was able to solve the problem by getting rid of the user xsane directory, like so: mv $HOME/.sane/xsane $HOME/.sane/xsane.bak


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Other great tools for Ubuntu are i-nex I-Nex is free system info tool which is used to gather information on the main system components (devices) such as CPU, motherboard, memory, video memory, sound, USB devices and so on. The application allows through a tabbed clear interface to display information about the system hardware, this utility displays ...


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Reliable, but dangerous method is acquire (for while) equal hard drive replace your HDD PCB with one from equal HDD copy information to another storage (aside of two HDDs mentioned above) replace PCBs back give the equal HDD back to its owner But, it may be disconnection inside the enclosure, so one should disassemble the enclosure and check, if the ...


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If you are using Ubuntu 15.04 or later (Which will have SystemD installed instead of Upstart), then there is a method posted here which you can use: http://askubuntu.com/a/611076/253579


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Machine Check Exception: A Machine Check Exception (MCE) is a type of computer hardware error that occurs when a computer's central processing unit detects a hardware problem. Your computer experienced a hardware error and the kernel logged an event in a buffer. You can use mcelog to log and view the machine check events. From mcelog manpage: ...


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I just had this issue for the second day in a row without changing anything to my setup of USB devices where all of them have been working fine for months. I found that restarting USB helps in my case to get my devices back to being detected by the kernel. Determine the addresses of your controllers: lspci | grep USB 00:14.0 USB controller: Intel ...


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I wouldn't use that dialogue as an indication of anything. It's just a pretty screen with high-level info. I'd suggest using vendor-issued tools like nvidia-settings (GUI) or nvidia-smi (CLI) to work out what's there. Even neutral things like lspci will tell you what's plugged in.



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