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According to this link, you need to use sudo chromeos-setdevpasswd.


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I knew that chrome/chromium had a task manager, but it doesn't give the total memory used. It turns out that the "Stats for nerds" link in the task manager leads to chrome://memory-redirect/ which does list the total memory used. It would be nice to have external validation of these numbers, as well as a way to get the information on the command line so more ...


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Gnash can't work with Chromium. Uninstall it first before doing the following installation. The solution is to install Google's PepperFlash plugin (disclaimer: nonfree) and the freshplayer component: sudo apt install pepperflashplugin-nonfree browser-plugin-freshplayer-pepperflash


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I'm sure that it's not the best solution, still it works for me: #!/bin/sh ps aux | grep "[/]opt/google/chrome/chrome" | awk '{print $5}' | awk '{sum += $1 } END { print sum }' ps aux | grep "[/]opt/google/chrome/chrome" | awk '{print $6}' | awk '{sum += $1 } END { print sum }'


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Running this: perl -e '$a="x"x1000000000;sleep(10);print"done\n"' takes up 1.8GB RAM. So you would expect running this: perl -e '$a="x"x1000000000;fork;fork;fork;fork;sleep(10);print"done\n"' would take up 16 times as much. But it does not. This is due to the Linux kernel's intelligent copy-on-write: Because the contents of '$a' does not change, then ...


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GLIBCXX means : G .. LIBC++ . ( Like CXX = g++ ) "gcc-4.8.x" : GLIBCXX_3.4.18 is an object in libstdc++.so.6 -> libstdc++.so.6.0.18 : Please see $ objdump -x /usr/lib64/libstdc++.so.6 | grep GLIBCXX_3.4 I don't think we can find a libstdc++.so.6.0.18 that is compiled with glibc-2.12 . Most gcc-4.8 are compiled with a much later glibc. Solution : Build gcc-...


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I guess you run into the problem that Google (and others) simply use more recent build systems which create backwards-incompatible binaries for systems like centos 6. Determine what versions of GLIBCXX are supported on your maschine with e.g.: strings /usr/lib64/libstdc++.so.6 | grep GLIBC Does GLIBCXX_3.4.18 show up? [1] Read a full explanation on e.g. ...


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Based on your comment's you using Linux wrong. That is why you are having this difficulty. The great thing about Linux is that you can do so many things so many different ways. The one thing that everyone agrees on, however is that you should not do normal stuff as root. You should log in as a non-privileged user then become root (sudo or su or other ways) ...



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