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93

Install lm-sensors sudo apt-get install lm-sensors After installation type the following in terminal sudo sensors-detect You may also need to run sudo service kmod start It will ask you few questions.Answer Yes for all of them.Finally to get your CPU temperature type sensors in terminal. sensors Output: karthick@Ubuntu-desktop:~$ sensors ...


26

Yes, there is a command. Detecting sensors First of all, you have to search for sensors: sudo sensors-detect Since lucid lynx, you have to type: sudo service module-init-tools start If you're running another Ubuntu version type: sudo /etc/init.d/module-init-tools start To save the detection results. Displaying sensor data Now, to show the ...


13

An alternative for nvidia cards is to use nvidia-smi: the "NVIDIA System Management Interface program". user@box:~$ nvidia-smi -q -d temperature GPU 0: Product Name : GeForce 210 PCI ID : a6510de Temperature : 39 C Or to output just the numeric value in Celsius: user@box:~$ ...


11

Quick command-line solution cat /sys/class/thermal/thermal_zone0/temp Applet If you are looking for a easier-to-access version, add a Hardware Sensors Monitor to Gnome-Panel: sudo apt-get install sensors-applet - this will install the sensors applet package Right-click the panel, select Add to panel..., then select this: You're done. You can configure ...


11

If you want something that does not depend on a desktop: Have a look at lm-sensors . From the description: Lm-sensors is a hardware health monitoring package for Linux. It allows you to access information from temperature, voltage, and fan speed sensors. It works with most newer systems. This package contains programs to help you set up and read data ...


11

See http://wpitchoune.net/blog/sensors-in-the-top-bar-of-the-desktop/. It has been added in psensor since the release 1.0.2. Basically, with a terminal: sudo apt-add-repository ppa:jfi/ppa sudo apt-get update sudo apt-get install psensor


8

Well found a way to lower the hard drive temperature, had to stay up all night. (Gave a +1 to Ringtail's comment ;) ) Open Dash and type disks. You will see the Disks Utility pop up. Open it. Now select the Hard Drive you wish to work with and then, in the green circle above, there is a button, click on it and select Drive Settings... Depending on ...


7

I'm wondering what is causing that difference. It mostly depends on what software you run on Windows and on Ubuntu. In general Ubuntu has less software active and Windows tends to pre-load a lot of software during booting to speed things up when the desktop is active. Both might add to lower/higher temps. Can you help me find an answer? Sure but ...


6

Installation is of f.lux is easily done by adding the PPA for f.lux. Simply type the following in your terminal: sudo add-apt-repository ppa:kilian/f.lux sudo apt-get update sudo apt-get install fluxgui ⠀f.lux indicator applet preferences in Xubuntu 14.04


6

Try this: Go to your Dash and open Software and Updates. Go the other software tab and try to add it from there by pressing add. Add "ppa:alexmurray/indicator-sensors-daily" excluding the quotes and add. Check the box next to the source in the list of sources. Open a terminal and try: sudo apt-get update sudo apt-get install indicator-sensors If that ...


6

I have here a rather old Thinkpad with a Mobility Radeon HD 3400 series card, having similar problems: The closed-source fglrx driver is almost unusable, due to flickering, glitches, etc with gnome-shell. The open-source radeon driver is working very nice, but the card gets too hot. Checking using cat /proc/acpi/ibm/thermal shows that the card heats up to ...


6

Hard-info is very useful tools to get all hardware information. Install hard info by sudo apt-get install hardinfo. Then you can get temperature by sensors.


5

Depending on your hardware the sensors on your motherboard need additional calibration. Unfortunately the standard values given in /etc/sensors.conf and in /etc/sensors3.conf can only give you rough estimates because of variations in your hardware. However there is nothing that can't be set up. There are many self-explanatory notes in the sensors.conf file ...


5

You can get the reading using aticonfig --odgt.


5

I think it is supposed to be like that. New kernel 3.13 has an advanced dynamic power management of the ATI card with the radeon driver. In normal conditions the ATI discrete is off: [:~/Pictures/2014] 1 % sudo cat /sys/kernel/debug/vgaswitcheroo/switch 0:DIS: :DynOff:0000:01:00.0 1:IGD:+:Pwr:0000:00:02.0 so when we read the sensors: [:~/Pictures/2014] ...


5

I partially solved the problem using i8kutils. Here's a guide about it: Keenformatics - How to solve Dell laptops fan issues in Ubuntu and a discussion here on askubuntu: Dell Inspiron 5521 i7-3317U Fan CPU too Noisy Here are the main steps as written on Keenformatics site (my blog). How To solve Dell laptops fan issues in Ubuntu First of all, let's ...


5

On this webpage there is a bash script that will attempt to keep your CPU below a specified temperature. http://seperohacker.blogspot.com/2012/10/linux-keep-your-cpu-cool-with-frequency.html You just need to provide it with your desired maximum temperature, and it will throttle your CPU(s) in an effort to stay below that temperature. Shameless plug- I ...


5

The high temperature is caused by the poor power management of the open source drivers. Installing the latest proprietary drivers would help, if official support for the HD4xxx series hadn't been dropped with Quantal. So you're left with two options: 1.) Install the legacy FGLRX drivers through a custom PPA that ships with an older version of X.ORG. ...


4

Fans are normally controlled by the hardware in response to temperature, so you don't need to worry about it -- if the system gets too warm, it will speed up the fans automatically. You may be able to setup lm-sensors to detect the fan controller and the fancontrol package to take over, but this is not easy nor a good idea. You would start with running ...


4

maybe you can try hdparm -S180 /dev/sda - to put HDD idle (low-power) mode after 15 min idle time


4

lm-sensors only reads raw data of the in-built sensors. in fact there is no normalisation imposed to the manufacturers. (they can build how many sensors they want and where they want). so in some case info is clear (like in previous example) in some others info is less pertinent. you can only make supposition. only the manufacturer could tell you.


4

Look up for lm-sensors and psensor. Those will give you a command line output as well as a GUI for your laptop. Here is a good tutorial how to use lm-sensors: lm-sensors Howto


4

You can use psensor to monitor the computer temperature. This is a GUI application that readout the CPU and Mainboard sensors. sudo apt-get install psensor After starting psensor, go to the "Sensor preference Menu", choose your CPU sensor and click on Alarm - Activate Desktop Notifications. You can modify the temperature limit for your needs.


4

If it has been a year, then it is time to clean the dust out again, and make sure that the fan is spinning correctly. If there is no significant dust and the fan is spinning ( at the correct speed ), then you may try removing the heatsink, cleaning and reapplying the thermal paste. You also might try the boot option pcie_aspm=force as some people have ...


4

Thermal sensor are specific to a each computer type. For example, the IBM/Lenovo Thinkpad series sensors are described here http://www.thinkwiki.org/wiki/Thermal_sensors Try to search the Internet for you laptop type and see where each sensor is positioned.


4

install the small package of apci by this command sudo apt-get install acpi You will need to press Y for confirmation for the first time. Now to find temperature type this command acpi -t


4

The already mentioned command for nvidia (on my OpenElec installation): nvidia-smi also gave additional information: +------------------------------------------------------+ | NVIDIA-SMI 3.295.71 Driver Version: 295.71 | |-------------------------------+----------------------+----------------------+ ...


4

For logging of cpu/ram/temperatures/traffic on a server, I recommended Cacti. It is advertised as a 'complete frontend for RRDtool', and can have multipled data sources such as lm-sensors, SNMP or even custom scripts. Data is stored in RRD, and used to create daily, weekly, monthly and yearly graphs. See the Cacti website for more details, screenshots ...


4

Are u facing the issue on laptop or desktop? I faced this issue and after much struggle, I am able to resolve the issue. I was not able to use my laptop as my HDD was getting too hot. Do the following and come back with the result. install powertop run it in sudo and go to the last tab in that application. Check if you are seeing some thing like "SATA ...


3

I use zenoss to monitor about 70 unix and windows servers at my office. We also monitor all networking equipment, and even a thermostat in the Server room. Most of it is via SNMP. (however, we use some custom written scripts to monitor some application performance) Most servers (such as dell and hp) have internal temperature sensors, that you can query ...



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