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It's in the SLES 12 release notes. Starting with SLES 12, you can enable the zswap driver using the boot parameter zswap.enabled=1. The zswap driver inserts itself between the system and the swap hard drive, and instead of writing memory to a hard drive, it compresses memory. This speeds up both writing to swap and reading from swap, which results in ...


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saved on memory cache There is no such thing really. You start from this buff/cache: ]# free -g total used free shared buff/cache available Mem: 7 0 3 0 3 6 Swap: 0 0 0 This gives the amount of RAM currently used as buffer or ...


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I think you may have a misunderstanding about how the memory heirarchy works. The heirarchy goes, from closest to the CPU/fastest to slowest: CPU register > Cache memory > RAM/main memory > Disk The cache memory is in between the CPU and main memory and is faster to access than the main memory. Typically, chunks of nearby data (i.e. copies of blocks of ...


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Yes, such options exist in the BOINC Manager and also on the project websites. In the BOINC Manager go to "Options" -> "Computing Preferences". Under the "Computing" tab you can set how many CPUs (=Cores) will be used and to what percentage. In the "Disk and Memory" tab, you can set the limit on RAM and hard drive usage. On the project website, you find ...


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Try disabling nested paging. In my case the compilation worked. But it will take ages. Still looking for better solution.


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Verify the configuration of the virtual machine you are using (RAM, disk, perhaps other configuration pieces).The physical machine as itself should be extravagantly over-resourced for Minix, that can't be the problem.


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Globally: It's always recommended to use a log analyser tool for logging history logs such as Splunk, ELK etc. So that using query language you can easily get the PIDs and its usage by CPU & memory. AT SERVER/OS LEVEL: From inside top you can try the following: Press SHIFT+M ---> This will give you a process which takes more memory in ...


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This (very simplified) memory map is from times long past, in operating systems far, far away. Today pieces can be mapped at random into the address space (one interesting example is the Linux kernel variable containing current time, for performance of programs requesting it very frequently), and the address space of a program is lots of pieces, scattered ...


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