New answers tagged process
From man top, section "3a. Description of fields": 29. TIME -- CPU Time Total CPU time the task has used since it started. When Cumulative mode is On, each process is listed with the cpu time that it and its dead children have used. You toggle Cumulative mode with `S', which is both a command-line option and an ...
The TIME+ column is not wallclock time in hours and minutes, but CPU time consumed in minutes and seconds (and hundredths of a second). Your screen shot shows two phantomjs processes which have used a bit over two hours' CPU time each.
I switched from Kubuntu 16.04 LTS to a Xubuntu 16.04 desktop expecting a leaner desktop. However, it pulled in some of the GNOME annoyance including this gvfsd-smb-browse. Fortunately, the package that provides the plugin, can be removed by opening a terminal and using the following. $ dpkg -S /usr/lib/gvfs/gvfsd-smb-browse gvfs-backends: /usr/lib/...
That is not a bug, no, and it is a good-news message that can be safely ignored :) failsafe is a process on systems that use upstart that detects if the system failed to boot properly and then takes appropriate action. It always starts during the boot process but is killed by upstart if the boot was successful. So this doesn't help to identify your ...
I dont know its the right way but i just start another session while leaving the previous one allone. For example i ran a simple web server on my raspberry. the web.py one. then i start a new session while leaving it alone. thats it. it also is wuite useful since you are still updated even though you are workin on the other session.
Although there are good answers above, I would like to give my 2 cents on how I use MATLAB in background. sudo -b matlab The -b tag of sudo can run applications in background. You can also close the terminal after executing this command. Probably, unrelated but there is wonderful website that you can use to explain shell commands. http://explainshell.com/...
You can't kill a Zombie, its already dead. It is just talking an entry in the process table before the parent process do wait(2) to read it's exit status. On a different note, to kill the parent process of any process (including Zombie), you can easily use a combination of commands ps and kill: ps -p <pid> -o ppid= will give use the PPID (Parent ...
If you have used taskset to pin the program down to a core, it will stick to the core specified as long as it runs.
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