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procps

System and process monitoring utilities.

The procps package contains a set of system utilities that provide system information. Procps includes ps, free, skill, pkill, pgrep, snice, tload, top, uptime, vmstat, w, watch and pdwx. The ps command displays a snapshot of running processes. The top command provides a repetitive update of the statuses of running processes. The free command displays the amounts of free and used memory on your system. The skill command sends a terminate command (or another specified signal) to a specified set of processes. The snice command is used to change the scheduling priority of specified processes. The tload command prints a graph of the current system load average to a specified tty. The uptime command displays the current time, how long the system has been running, how many users are logged on, and system load averages for the past one, five, and fifteen minutes. The w command displays a list of the users who are currently logged on and what they are running. The watch program watches a running program. The vmstat command displays virtual memory statistics about processes, memory, paging, block I/O, traps, and CPU activity. The pwdx command reports the current working directory of a process or processes.
Homepage:-
Package version:3.2.5
Architecture:i386
Distribution:Red Hat distfiles
Filename:procps-3.2.5-6.4.i386.rpm

/usr/share/doc/procps-3.2.5/NEWS

procps-3.2.4 --> procps-3.2.5

display problem on 64-bit systems fixed   #287947
top: variable-width PID and PPID
top: variable-width %CPU                   rh110555
sysctl: better error messages
ps: security labels can contain any printable ASCII
top: help and version message on stdout, with exit(0)    #283541
ps: SIGTSTP and SIGTTOU shouldn't print bug email address    #246123
slabtop: compile w
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/usr/share/doc/procps-3.2.5/FAQ

Why does "ps -aux" complain about a bogus '-'?

According to the POSIX and UNIX standards, the above command asks to display
all processes with a TTY (generally the commands users are running) plus all
processes owned by a user named "x". If that user doesn't exist, then ps will
assume you really meant "ps aux". The warning is given to gently break you of a
habit that will cause you trouble if a u
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/usr/share/man/man1/free.1.gz

FREE(1)                  Linux User's Manual                 FREE(1)



NAME
       free - Display amount of free and used memory in the system

SYNOPSIS
       free [-b | -k | -m] [-o] [-s delay ] [-t] [-V]

DESCRIPTION
       free  displays the total amount of free and used physical and
       swap memory in the system, as well as the buffers used by the
       kernel.   The  shared  memory colu
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/usr/share/man/man1/pgrep.1.gz

PGREP(1)                 Linux User's Manual                PGREP(1)



NAME
       pgrep,  pkill - 
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/usr/share/man/man1/pkill.1.gz

PGREP(1)                    User Commands                   PGREP(1)



NAME
       pgrep,  pkill - 
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/usr/share/man/man1/pmap.1.gz

PMAP(1)                  Linux User's Manual                 PMAP(1)



NAME
       pmap - report me
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/usr/share/man/man1/ps.1.gz

PS(1)                    Linux User's Manual                   PS(1)



NAME
ps - report a snapshot 
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/usr/share/man/man1/pwdx.1.gz

PWDX(1)                  Linux User's Manual                 PWDX(1)



NAME
       pwdx - report cu
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Browse inside procps-3.2.5-6.4.i386.rpm

         [DIR]bin/ (1)  65535+ mirrors
1.76 KB2014-11-27HEADER  view  4 mirrors
         [DIR]lib/ (1)  65535+ mirrors
         [DIR]sbin/ (1)  65535+ mirrors
         [DIR]usr/ (2)  65535+ mirrors

Download procps-3.2.5-6.4.i386.rpm

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