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cp /usr/bin/top /usr/bin/"$HOSTNAME"_top Run the new command you just created, the upper left will show the name of the new command, which includes the hostname.


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I've read the swap manual for Solaris and it looks like swap -s is not intended to give you the information you're looking for. This command and this option describe your swap storage configuration, not the actual swap use: "These numbers include swap space from all configured swap areas as listed by the -l option, as well swap space in the form of ...


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As you may know, in Linux, each CPU core has its own run queue. As I may know... this depends on some kernel tuneables. And generally untrue between siblings. Anyway, I think that /proc/stat can give an answer to your question, man proc for an accurate definition of the fields. You may need to fiddle some script to get the number of currently running as if ...


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