The default graphical tool to monitor processes is Gnome System Monitor. It's fairly basic but it does give you a bit of configuration. The nice thing about Gnome System Monitor is that it gives you nice pretty graphs.
- [Instructor] We can monitor processes…and other system resources graphically…with a tool called GNOME System Monitor.…We can find this application in the Applications menu,…System Tools, System Monitor.…If it's not there, it may need to be installed.…You can install it by typing,…"sudo yum install -y GNOME-system-monitor".…As soon as the install finishes, run it.…GNOME System Monitor has three tabs:…Processes, Resources, and File Systems.…
The Processes tab shows running processes…on the system started by your user.…If you want to end a process, you can just click on one…and then click on the End Process button…at the bottom of the window.…You can do some of the functions of the top command…by right-clicking on a process in the list.…We can kill the process or change its priority.…We can also get process information…by choosing the Properties menu item.…The process properties shows the status,…who ran the process, memory usage, CPU usage,…the nice level, and the process ID.…
Near the bottom of the pane is…the command line that was run,…
- Write the command that will take you to the most recent directory.
- Write the command that brings back the arguments and options from the previous line.
- Explain what extended globs can do.
- Identify the access.conf line that will restrict all users from using the cron service except for the user named bob.
- List the line that will get a list of only running services.
- Identify what typing ‘systemctl enable crond’ will do.
Skill Level Intermediate
Linux: User and Group Managementwith Grant McWilliams1h 8m Intermediate
1. Linux Shells Overview
2. Using the Bash Shell
3. Linux Processes
4. Job Scheduling
5. System Services
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