2 replaced http://serverfault.com/ with https://serverfault.com/
source | link

pae will be in the "flags" section of the output of 'cat /proc/cpuinfo'

PAE is Physical Address Extension. It's a way of addressing large amounts of memory.

Here are a couple of links about it:
http://serverfault.com/questions/85980/what-processors-do-do-not-support-paehttps://serverfault.com/questions/85980/what-processors-do-do-not-support-pae

http://pacoup.com/2009/05/27/pae-vs-64-bit-what-manufacturers-dont-want-you-to-know/comment-page-1/

pae will be in the "flags" section of the output of 'cat /proc/cpuinfo'

PAE is Physical Address Extension. It's a way of addressing large amounts of memory.

Here are a couple of links about it:
http://serverfault.com/questions/85980/what-processors-do-do-not-support-pae

http://pacoup.com/2009/05/27/pae-vs-64-bit-what-manufacturers-dont-want-you-to-know/comment-page-1/

pae will be in the "flags" section of the output of 'cat /proc/cpuinfo'

PAE is Physical Address Extension. It's a way of addressing large amounts of memory.

Here are a couple of links about it:
https://serverfault.com/questions/85980/what-processors-do-do-not-support-pae

http://pacoup.com/2009/05/27/pae-vs-64-bit-what-manufacturers-dont-want-you-to-know/comment-page-1/

1
source | link

pae will be in the "flags" section of the output of 'cat /proc/cpuinfo'

PAE is Physical Address Extension. It's a way of addressing large amounts of memory.

Here are a couple of links about it:
http://serverfault.com/questions/85980/what-processors-do-do-not-support-pae

http://pacoup.com/2009/05/27/pae-vs-64-bit-what-manufacturers-dont-want-you-to-know/comment-page-1/