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0

If this is the result of regular use, you should check those PHP scripts for memory leak, infinite loops, and such scary issues.


0

you can limit the memory usage of a user (the user which runs the php-cgi processes) with cgroups. for example to limit the memory usage of a user you can do the following: # file: /etc/cgconfig.conf group php { memory { memory.limit_in_bytes = "2G"; } } And then you have to add your php-cgi user to this cgroup-group: # file: ...


0

I'm not sure why you would want to stress test a loaded system. Perhaps you are trying to test how well a particular program/system runs? If you really want to do a memory test, you're better off doing it from a dedicated boot device (boot cd, usb key, etc). One popular offering is Ultimate Boot CD. If you really, really want to do it on a running system ...


0

Forget about real OS support for dynamical resizing : You are NOT using WINDOWS®! :-) More seriously : you can increase the size of the swap file while using it, but you would need to run mkswap again, which implies unmounting it first. I would also say using a file instead of a partition typically multiply the access time if you use a fragmented ...


1

As Michael Hampton alluded to in his comment, you need more RAM, not swap. Swap space is generally only used if your applications cannot fit into the available RAM - this is typically a different use pattern than Windows, where the page file is typically used for infrequently-accessed pages. If your swap space is not residing on flash storage, then it will ...


5

I agree with comment about more RAM. Answering your question: you can create either additional swap partition (if you have extra space on a hard drive) or create swap file. dd if=/dev/zero of=/path/to/swap_file bs=1024 count=${size_of_additional_swap} mkswap /path/to/swap_file swapon /path/to/swap_file The more swap in use the more load on your hard disk ...


0

You cannot have information about L1, L1d & L1i cache from dmidecode. Its just gives you the total L1 L2 & L3 cache information. lscpu is a neat command to give you the cache information. lscpu|grep cache You can also have more information in /sys/devices/system/cpu/


1

To use 16GB of memory you will need XEON processor and a quantity of (4) 4GB sticks that are dual ranked and use a x8 data width (2Rx8).


2

No, there is no way that Windows can guess what RAM is supported. You need to consult the hardware documentation of your server for that


4

You've already discovered that there's two sets of RAM on the 6500/7600 series supervisors - the switch processor or supervisor RAM, and the MSFC or "route processor" RAM. The terminology isn't helped by there being three different names for each of these two components. The "sh ver" output is for the MSFC (RP) (add the two values together). "remote command ...


2

I can see the issue here - if you look on the compatibility tab of THIS link you'll see it's not a supported configuration. Presumably because it's 12800 memory rather than the 1066 or 1333 memory HP sell but it could be another factor - either way next time be more careful selecting products, if in doubt always buy from the vendor for this exact reason.


7

Hmm, that's Kingston RAM. Are you absolutely sure it is compatible? (I advocate using HP RAM in HP servers) What was the old RAM configuration? I'd suggest going back to the old configuration... To start, please remove power (and power cables) from the system for a few minutes. Plug them back in and try again. Also, is your ILO3 configured? You can use ...


0

this may be a little bit late, but I can say that blaming the OS is simply not the way to go. the OS is designed to meet the expectations of several different use case scenarios, therefore, you MUST configure it to meet your requirements. not only this, but if you are having so much load that the system is crashing, then you have to optimize your system, or ...


0

Server 2012R2 as the host would actually allow you to start all your VMs simultaneously, even if their total RAM exceeded that of the host. They'll have some of their state paged to disk until the Dynamic Memory agent kicks in and balloons out the unneeded memory. As for your question about IIS, I don't know how it's coded. It could obviously be coded ...


-2

With PHP 5.3.3 on CentOS 6.3 this was an error I ran across because the webserver user didn't have a valid shell. Adding .bashrc to the nginx user's home directory fixed it for us. See answer as this dupe question: https://stackoverflow.com/questions/20648949/php-warning-exec-unable-to-fork/24517481#24517481



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