You could try installing GNU parallel. You could get some GNU parallel examples from here.
gnu-parallel from source in my machine and I could get it to work.
You could install it from source from here. I have a redhat system and so I downloaded the fedora package and then ran the
make install to get the
parallel installed in my system.
Now, after the successful installation, I created a directory
checking and ran the below command.
seq 10 | parallel -n0 wget http://www.betaservice.domain.host.com/web/hasChanged?ver=0
As expected the above command downloaded me 10 copies of the web page. You could set the number that you wish with
For more information on how to run the same command in parallel, you could verify the examples provided by gnu-parallel from here. From the example page,
If you want to run the same command with the same arguments 10 times
in parallel you can do:
seq 10 | parallel -n0 my_command my_args
Now, to take advantage of the
parallel execution, you could use the command as,
seq 70 | parallel -j70 wget http://www.betaservice.domain.host.com/web/hasChanged?ver=0
-j option is something that could specify the total jobs that can be executed in parallel based on the total CPU cores.