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2

Since you were manually running the php binary, either by using php or by using the php shebang at the top of the script, you'll need to find it's PID and kill it. You can use pkill -9 php or if pkill itsn't present you can use ps -efw | grep php | grep -v grep | awk '{print $2}' | xargs kill to kill all php processes. In addition if a process is making ...


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Run pstree -p | less to get a full list of processes running on your system, then search for 26098 and see who its parent is, then the grandparent etc. Somewhere in that tree is your answer.


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If i understood correctly your Post, you ran a Script from PHP-CGI through your console that it probably something gone wrong and spammed API's Servers. So There are many possibilities that may caused this problem. First of all, when you are executing a PHP Script just buy typing "php scriptname.php" it waits for PHP Script to end and then is returning to ...


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I found igfxCUIService1.0.0.0 in autoruns, where CUI is common user interface. On a hunch, I disabled that. Hotkeys are now fine on reboot. So far I haven't noticed any negative consequences.


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Right-click on desktop and select Graphics Properties. This should open up the Intel Control Panel, select Advanced if the option is offered. In the Options and Support tab, at the top, is a check-box for enabling/disabling hot key functionality. Try that.


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It seems docker is just a symbolic link to docker.io: > file $(which docker) /usr/local/bin/docker: symbolic link to `/usr/bin/docker.io' So we can assume that docker.io is both the daemon and the client process, just invoked with different flags I assume?!


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"uninterruptible sleep" means that the process is waiting on I/O (disk operations for example). But given that the CPU is running the process, even though it isn't doing work, the CPU is still "stuck" waiting for it to complete the io, so it can get on with something else - to schedule another task. So this consumes 100% of cycles of the CPU when the ...


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Try reptyr: Resume running processes in screen or tmux


3

A core is basically a CPU, just physically a multicore cpu is in one package. Unless you are in the habit of touching them you can thing of a core as a cpu. You may be told a lot of hog wash about cores, such as with multiple cores you can run multiple tasks. Well you can run multiple tasks on one core/cpu. Multiple cores mean that your operating system has ...


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"core" is hard stuff, so: two CPU's that can be handed separate tasks. You may also have e.g. hyperthreading which then makes one/each CPU appear as more than one LOGICALLY. Example: http://ark.intel.com/products/75122/Intel-Core-i7-4770-Processor-8M-Cache-up-to-3_90-GHz - 4 cores, 8 threads. 8 tasks can be run, but note that it will not provide / be ...


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I am also wondering how to record the “User Objects” count for iexplorer.exe process in Windows Task Manager is it the part of the properties or ?


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Windows runs makecab.exe to reduce the size of the old CBS log file. You can find compressed CBS.cab files under C:\Windows\logs\CBS. Windows scans for updates at start, so it detects too large logs and compressed them. So, calm down, nothing is wrong.


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No you can't. But you can use screen for that purpose, it creates a virtual terminal where you can run the process you want, then detach from it and reattach whenever you want. Create a new screen: screen -S [session_name] Detach from that session <Ctrl> + <A> then <D> Reattach to a session: screen -r [session_name]



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