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0

This one-liner worked for me: /bin/bash -c '/usr/bin/killall -q process_name; exit 0'


1

You can use pwdx in solaris and linux. pwdx <pid_number> example: pwdx $$ 25711: /export/home/pippo


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For Ubuntu, I think Upstart is what you are looking for. http://askubuntu.com/questions/19320/how-to-enable-or-disable-services This AskUbuntu question has excellent info on getting started with what you are doing. In a nutshell, copy the following to /etc/init/mybinary.conf. description "My Binary" author "Jakub Arnold ...


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I noticed this problem too on my computer very recently and was able to fix it with the help of a few friends. For me, these files were being left by the SoundTap audio driver (http://www.nch.com.au/soundtap/), a piece of software bundled with several NCH Software Packages (for me, it came with Debut video Capture Software). After a while, I discovered a ...


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The quickest way to view cgroup of a process is by process name, using this bash script: #!/bin/bash THISPID=`ps -eo pid,comm | grep $1 | awk '{print $1}'` cat /proc/$THISPID/cgroup


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Since you can see SQL Server running in process explorer, try right-clicking on the line referring to it, choosing properties, and choosing the image tab. The Parent may provide you with some insight as to what is starting the process.



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