Great, Firefox now has a live chat support. You will get support in real time right in your browser. If Foxkeh says we’re open, click on him to begin a one on one chat with one of Mozilla’s volunteers. All helpers are volunteers, not Mozilla employees. Support currently only provided in English.
Couple of quick question answered by me:
Yet another newbie question that suggests people love to kill and show their power to rest of the world 😉
There is a package called procps. It includes various useful (nifty) utilities. One of such utility is skill which is responsible to send a signal to users and process such as:
- Halt user terminal
- Kill user and logout
whowatch is a interactive, ncurses-based, process and users monitoring tool, which updates information in real time. This is a perfect tool for local and remote servers. With this tool you can easily answer following question:
“How do I know who are logged on in using telnet , ssh, ftp etc and what resources are they are using?”
Output of whowatch command
It displays information about the users currently logged on to the machine, in real-time. Besides standard information (login name, tty, host, user’s process), the type of the connection (ie. telnet or ssh) is shown. Display of users command line can be switch
to tty idle time. Certain user can be selected and his processes tree may be viewed as well as tree of all system processes. Tree may be displayed with additional column that shows owner of each process. In the process tree mode SIGINT and SIGKILL signals can be sent to the selected process. Killing processes is just as simple and fun as deleting lines on the screen.
How do I install whowatch tool?
If you are using Debian Linux, type the following command:
# apt-get install whowatch
If you are using FreeBSD, type the any one of the following command:
# pkg_add -r -v whowatch
You can also use ports collection under FreeBSD:
# cd /ports/sysutils/whowatch
# make; make install; make clean
ALTERNATIVELY, download from official website.
How do I use whowatch?
Simply type whowatch at command prompt: