As we know, the shell enables the user to run background processes using & at the command line's end. Each background process is identified by a job ID and, of course, by it's PID. When I'm ...
Minimal effort to reproduce what I am looking for, is as follows /$ sleep 1h &  6564 /$ cd ~$ jobs + Running sleep 1h & (wd: /) When I use jobs to manage my ...
If I begin a process and background it in a terminal window (say ping google.com &), I can kill it using kill %1 (assuming it is job 1). However if I open another terminal window (or tab) the ...
Using Red Hat, I sent few jobs to a cluster and got "job IDs" in return. Using qstat I can see only one is running, one was canceled and the rest are still in the queue. I wrote something like this: ...
Job control is probably my favorite thing about Linux. I find myself, often, starting a computationally demanding process that basically renders a computer unusable for up to days at a time, and being ...
From gnome-terminal I know the ability to suspend a job with C-z, and then send it to the background. When I close the terminal the process does not end. Where is the job being managed from, or is it ...