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Although you need to invoke chroot as root, the chroot option --userspec=USER:GROUP will run the command under the non-root UID/GID. A more recent way to chroot without root-permissions is with the unshare command provided by mount namespaces. For more information, see the post How to run a command in a chroot jail not as root and without sudo?


This is a bug in older WSL implementation which keeps pinning all the opened files but forgets to track them when they're closed. This is fixed in most recent versions of WSL and WSL2. As a temporary hack, one can cp to target and rm the old source Please refer to the GitHub issues for WSL Project


Rather than trying to kill a protected system process, why not just switch off automatic updates? System Prefs > Software Update > Advanced… Switch off the ones you don't want to happen automatically. Note it is wise to allow it to check, even if you don't let it download or install. That way you will get a reminder & you can choose when to let it ...


It sounds like your program consists of multiple processes. The initial process that was run from the command line spawns a few child processes (probably to handle different tasks, or to make use of multiple CPU cores). However, on exit, the initial process only signals for all its children to exit but doesn't care to wait, it just exits first. Your shell ...


You can use the * key This was implemented in version 3.0.5 (2021-01-12)


Iterating using the response from Tor, a small bash snippet to get the session, window and pane where a particular PID is running: export PID=1161102; for s in `tmux list-sessions -F '#{session_name}'` ; do for p in `tmux list-panes -s -F '#{pane_pid}' -t "$s"` ; do pstree -h -p -a -A $p | grep "[,]$PID" && tmux list-panes -...

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