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For Linux, there is a nifty trick to do this automatically without having to type a command for notification every time. First install autokey. This helps defining actions for different keystrokes. sudo apt-get install autokey-gtk Now, define a new phrase in autokey and assign the hotkey as Alt+Enter. Add this phrase: ; notify-send "Job finished!" ...


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It's a process for enabling your Analog Devices SoundMax (version 4) Plug'n'Play audio device.


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On my machine I get explorer processes like what you have, if I: open an explorer Window, click on Tools [menu] > Folder Options, and select the option "Launch folder windows in a separate process", and after this... open a folder from a shortcut, or from a web browsers (e.g. Firefox or Opera) downloads dialog by selecting "Open containing folder" In ...


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So, it seems you cannot save it, but you can create a macro to open a screen using the -c option. The idea is to write a script, like: source $HOME/.screenrc chdir $HOME/place # Screen 0 screen stuff "something^M" # Screen 1 screen stuff "something^M" stuff "cd place^M" ...


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Most of the question posed here are answered fine here so I'm not going to cover old ground now. for services that do not run as svchost.exe, what is it that differentiates them from other non-service processes? The only thing that makes a service different from any other process is that it remains open in order respond to something. There is nothing ...


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Your understanding of the different kinds of programs maps pretty well to Windows. You start executables to create a process, and applications are processes that show a window. However, a service is more than just a windowless process. (I'm not an expert, but here's some more information from what's I've seen with Windows.) A windowless process can bring ...


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If this was a process that was running in the background, I would probably use the Process Explorer or wmic process approaches outlined by Barlop or Robert Koritnik. If the process is transient and launches/exits very quickly, leaving not enough time to perform the necessary clicks and keystrokes, I would use Process Monitor, as outlined by nixda. I'm a ...


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There is a thing called PPID (Parent Process ID) but it's relatively "tricky" to find in Windows because it's not a column shown in Task Manager, and i'm not even seeing it for columns in Process Explorer either. Two methods of doing this Method 1 - WMIC Method 2 - Process Monitor Both of these are pretty quick methods Method 1 - WMIC I'll use an ...


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It all depends on how the antivirus software works. 32-bit programs might not be able to interoperate directly with running 64-bit processes (other than through the Windows API), but they do still have access to the entire file system including files containing 64-bit code. So technically yes a purely 32-bit antivirus could still do it's job and identify ...


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Few possible suggestions to try (in random order) some of which may not give feasible results or your tried already. I haven't tried these myself so I'm just providing ideas others might miss. Brainstorming... Mind that most of my suggestions are aimed at problem mitigation rather than solving it at its root cause. they're the so called desperate measures or ...


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From taskhost.exe consumes 50-60% of cpu The taskhost.exe is a Task Host which is a generic Host Process for Windows 7 32-bit Services. The full path to this file should be shown in TUT as C:\Windows\System32\Taskhost.exe. TASKHOST is a generic process which acts as a host for processes that run from DLLs rather than EXEs. At startup TASKHOST checks the ...


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You need to quote the path to your executable: powershell -Command "& { Start-Process -FilePath 'E:\Trunk Monkey\Utilities\SkypePortable\SkypePortable.exe' }"


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Solution: Use the following syntax, with Single Quotes Only (double quotes do not work)- powershell start-process -FilePath 'E:\Trunk Monkey\Utilities\SkypePortable\SkypePortable.exe' Details: I was having no luck with other parameters, to include... powershell -Command "& {} as listed here: http://technet.microsoft.com/en-us/library/hh847736.aspx ...


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This is an old question. But the correct answer can be found here: http://www.sevenforums.com/performance-maintenance/218109-rundll32-exe-running-all-time.html That GUID maps to the "Shell Hardware Mixed Content Handler", which is a COM handler that needs to run as "Interactive User", meaning run in a logged-on user's session (that's you ). The reason it ...



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