barcode dll for vb.net Initialization, OpenBoot PROM, and Run Levels in Software

Creating Universal Product Code version A in Software Initialization, OpenBoot PROM, and Run Levels

Initialization, OpenBoot PROM, and Run Levels
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which is then used by the kill command to terminate the appropriate process. Alternatively, you could use pgrep or pkill.
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procid=`ps -e | grep aspppd | awk '{print $1}'` if test -n "$procid" then kill $procid fi
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Alternatively, you could use sed to match the process name:
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procid=`/usr/bin/ps -e | /usr/bin/grep aspppd | /usr/bin/sed -e 's/^ *//' -e 's/ .*//'`
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When multiple processes are to be terminated using a single script (for example, when the NFS server terminates), you can write a shell function, killprocid(), which takes an argument and searches for it in the process list, terminating the named process if its exists:
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killprocid() { procid=`/usr/bin/ps -e | /usr/bin/grep -w $1 | /usr/bin/sed -e 's/^ *//' -e 's/ .*//'` [ "$procid" != "" ] && kill $procid }
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You can then terminate individual processes by using the same function:
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killproc killproc killproc killproc killproc nfsd mountd rpc.boot in.rarpd rpld
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There are two problems with these approaches to process termination. First, there is an ambiguity problem in that different daemons and applications can be identified by the same name. For example, a system may be running the Apache Web server, which is identified by the process name httpd, as well as a Web server from another vendor (such as iPlanet) that is also identified by httpd. If you write a script to kill the Apache Web server, but the first process identified actually belongs to the iPlanet Web server, the iPlanet Web server process would be terminated. One solution to this problem is to ensure that all applications are launched with a unique name, or from a wrapper script with a unique name. The second problem is that for a system with even a moderately heavy process load (e.g., 500 active processes), executing the ps
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Part I:
Installation
command to kill each process is going to generate a large CPU overhead, leading to excessively slow shutdown times. An alternative solution to this problem would be to use a kill script.
Control Script Examples
If you re curious about what kind of scripts are started or killed in Solaris during startup and shutdown, Table 4-3 lists some sample startup scripts in /etc/rc2.d, and Table 4-4 lists some example kill scripts found in /etc/rc0.d. You need to realize that these scripts change from system to system. In addition, if you modify these standard scripts, it s important to realize that subsequent patch installs could wipe out the changes so, it s worthwhile to verify each script after a patch has been installed. If you want to stop a script from being loaded at startup, you can simply preface the filename with NO. If you simply add a .bak extension or similar, then the script will still load because the script name still starts with Snn, where nn is an integer representing the order in which each script should be loaded. The lower-numbered scripts are executed before the higher-numbered scripts.
Script
Description Removes temporary files in the /tmp directory. Establishes system setup requirements and checks /var/crash to determine whether the system is recovering from a crash. Enables system accounting using /usr/lib/sa/sadc and /var/adm/sa/sa. Executes /usr/sbin/sysidnet, /usr/sbin/sysidconfig, and /sbin/ifconfig, which are responsible for configuring network services. Initiates the second phase of TCP/IP configuration, following on from the basic services established during single-user mode (rcS). Setting up IP routing (if /etc/defaultrouter exists), performing TCP/IP parameter tuning (using ndd), and setting the NIS domain name (if required) are all performed here. Initializes the UNIX-to-UNIX Copy (UUCP) program by removing locks and other unnecessary files. Executes /usr/sbin/sysidsys and /usr/sbin/sysidroot. Executes JumpStart installation if appropriate. Performs final network configuration using /usr/sbin/ifconfig after NIS/NIS+ have been initialized. Also initializes the Internet Domain Name System (DNS) if appropriate. Preserves editing files by executing /usr/lib/expreserve. Starts volume management for removable media using /usr/sbin/vold.
Typical Multiuser Startup Scripts Under Solaris 10
S05RMTMPFILES S20sysetup S21perf S30sysid.net S69inet
S70uucp S71sysid.sys S72autoinstall S72inetsvc
S80PRESERVE S92volmgt
TABLE 4-3
4:
Initialization, OpenBoot PROM, and Run Levels
Script
Description Announces that System services are now being stopped. Initializes tasks for the CDE (common desktop environment), including killing the dtlogin process. Stops printing services using /usr/lib/lpshut. Terminates process accounting using /usr/lib/acct/shutacct. Kills the auditing daemon (/usr/sbin/audit). Stops the asynchronous PPP daemon (/usr/sbin/aspppd). Kills the utmp daemon (/usr/lib/utmpd). Terminates the system logging service (/usr/sbin/syslogd). Halts the sendmail mail service (/usr/lib/sendmail). Kills all processes required for the NFS server (/usr/lib/nfs/nfsd). Stops the automounter (/usr/sbin/automount). Terminates the cron daemon (/usr/bin/cron). Disables client NFS. Kills the name service cache daemon (/usr/sbin/nscd). Disables remote procedure call (rpc) services (/usr/sbin/rpcbind).
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