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Here are some steps you can take. Ensure that your Linux kernel version is at least 3.19 and that you have the Intel Linux NVMe drivers installed. If that does not help consider installing the Linux NVMe command line interface. Hope this helps.


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As cas said, I could write my own tool, so here it is (not polished at all, but it works.): Client side (i.e., the GPU node) gpu_monitoring.sh (assumes that the IP of the server that serves the monitoring webpage is 128.52.200.39) while true; do nvidia-smi --query-gpu=utilization.gpu,utilization.memory,memory.total,memory.free,memory.used ...


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You can use the ganglia monitoring software (free of charge, open source). It has number of user-contributed Gmond Python DSO metric modules, including a GPU Nvidia module (/ganglia/gmond_python_modules/gpu/nvidia/). Its architecture is typical for a cluster monitoring software: (source of the image) It's straightforward to install (~ 30 minutes ...


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munin has at least one plugin for monitoring nvidia GPUs (which uses the nvidia-smi utility to gather its data). You could setup a munin server (perhaps on one of the GPU servers, or on the head node of your cluster), and then install the munin-node client and the nvidia plugin (plus whatever other plugins you might be interested in) on each of your GPU ...


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I just found this page, and it is still very relevant today. OP didn't really specify if they want X or fb viewer. I use a small utility called pho: http://www.shallowsky.com/software/pho/ Needs X, so call from command line in a terminal window. Views many picture formats, gif and jpg for sure... some others as well. Can do wildcard globbing from command ...


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From the terminal? Why not in the terminal: cacaview might be the fastest. By default it's fastest if the terminal has no graphics. In Debian: sudo apt-get install caca-utils


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This is a 4 year-old-question but I found that people still look at it. So, today I would like to answer my own question specifically only for iTerm2. At first time I asked this question. The term of "fastest" I was thinking of viewing image as fast as cat command displaying text. So, today I found the answer on iTerm2, which are the two handy commands ...


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Rainloop, hands down. Website here. Screenshot below.


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I am going to attempt to create a list of GUI software for searching files. gnome-search-tool This was not installed by default in Linux Mint. sudo apt-get install gnome-search-tool Catfish sudo apt-get install catfish


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If using gnome it is as simple as typing $ gnome-open /path/to/photo and it opens the image using the default image viewer that you have in your machine.



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