Category : cpu-usage

I ran the following snip of code in both Linux and Windows to check whether cv.wait() will occupy the CPU during the wait period. #include <mutex> // std::mutex, std::unique_lock #include <condition_variable> // std::condition_variable, std::cv_status std::condition_variable cv; int main() { std::mutex mtx; std::unique_lock<std::mutex> lck(mtx); cv.wait_for(lck, std::chrono::milliseconds(100000), []() {return false; }); return 0; } The result shows ..

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I was sent here from Super User as it is a programming question (https://superuser.com/questions/1649253/avoid-processor-and-package-idle-states-from-c-code) and off topic there. Background: Initially I had a problem with lost usb packets from an usb3 cam, and the guys at Super user helped me finding out that the reason is processor idle states (https://superuser.com/questions/1648849/monitor-used-usb-bandwidth-in-win10). Obviously I’m not alone with ..

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I am running a from a command prompt the following command importMode=Standardsetup -t ingestInformationStoreRecords -p importMappingsFile=D:IBMi2toolkiteyes-mappingeyes-mapping.xml -p importMappingId=JobFile -p importMode=Standard How I identify what process is started when this command runs so that I can check the resources that it takes up on the Windows 2016 server? Thanks in advance. Source: Windows..

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