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I think problem there df -H One of your disks is fully loaded. All you need is lsof | grep deleted | less This help you to understand what files were deleted and "keeps in memory" by processes. For solve your problem you should restart process that holds deleted files.


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Here is the output of iotop after killing crashplan. What is this 'rsync' process ? I am not running any rsync on the machine. Looks like 'updatedb' and 'rsynch' are using up all the IO.. Total DISK READ: 124.78 K/s | Total DISK WRITE: 0.00 B/s TID PRIO USER DISK READ DISK WRITE SWAPIN IO> COMMAND 20772 be/7 root 14.68 K/s 7.34 ...


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You have 2 ways to setup the IO scheduler on Linux. You defined a default IO scheduler for all block devices. You can do this by adding the parameter elevator=<scheduler> (e.g. elevator=deadline) to your boot prompt (if you use a recent Grub version, like v1.99 or 2.0, you can add this in the file /etc/default/grub, look for the parameter ...


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There are two ways I can interpret this question - it would seem you either want to overwrite what was already written to the terminal with something different - which is fairly easily done - or else you want to programmatically feed the current interactive shell input. The thing is - these questions ultimately mean two very different things. A mistake a ...


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It may be old, but you owe it to yourself to read Larry McVoy's LMbench papers, and read the source. Yes, the papers are 20 years old, but they're still pretty interesting. McVoy and Staelin seem like the only folks that bothered to put together microbenchmarks that are portably accurate. The source code includes bw_pipe.c, which purportedly measures pipe ...



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