Sponsored Content
Full Discussion: HP UX welcome screens
Operating Systems HP-UX HP UX welcome screens Post 302365944 by belfastbelle on Wednesday 28th of October 2009 11:32:13 AM
Old 10-28-2009
Thanks a million

10 More Discussions You Might Find Interesting

1. UNIX for Dummies Questions & Answers

How to switch between terminal screens in Sun Solaris 10

:) Hi everybody.. This is my firt post in this great forum.: I have installed Sun Solaris 10 on an Intel machine.. Now i login in CDE desktop as root. I want to switch between terminal screens pressing CTRL+ALT F1 (through F6) but nothing happens ?? any suggestions thank you (2 Replies)
Discussion started by: peterpan
2 Replies

2. UNIX for Dummies Questions & Answers

AIX Console screens

How do you switch screens in AIX? I know you can use ALT-F1, ALT-F3, etc. in SCO Unix. Help!!! (2 Replies)
Discussion started by: falstaff100
2 Replies

3. UNIX for Dummies Questions & Answers

No screens found problem - and I cant use keybord properly to solve!!

Title explains it already. I need to solve the problem from log files. But backspace types ^H . I dont know how to delete character. How can I mend the keybord ? (1 Reply)
Discussion started by: olddays
1 Replies

4. UNIX for Advanced & Expert Users

GNU Screen: Send to Multiple Screens at Once?

There is a feature that I used in KDE's Konsole that I really miss when I'm on a non-GUI server. The ability to "broadcast" what I type to all open windows. That led me to wonder if this could be done with GNU screen (since it can do a whole lot of other cool stuff)? Basically, it would be... (3 Replies)
Discussion started by: deckard
3 Replies

5. UNIX for Dummies Questions & Answers

Aligning Characters in Bash/Beautiful Screens

Howdy, Supposing I want to output the following code to the screen in a bash script, this works fine until you use variables as below, because the variable could be of any length, meaning the screen output for line 2 will have the ultimate # out of alignment. Is there a simple way round this?... (1 Reply)
Discussion started by: de_la_espada
1 Replies

6. What is on Your Mind?

3D screens in surgical industry

I just had this odd idea that may even have some future. The advent of 3D screens for the mass market might prove useful for the healthcare industry, while in surgical practices they rely on medical imagery more and more often. Perhaps the introduction of 3D screens will give the illusion of depth... (4 Replies)
Discussion started by: figaro
4 Replies

7. Red Hat

How can I see all screens of a user?

Hi folks, I was running many commands using root and closed the session. I would like to see if there is a way to go back to the server and see those screens so I can remember what I did the next time I need to do that. Thanks a bunch! (3 Replies)
Discussion started by: 300zxmuro
3 Replies

8. SCO

Cannot Switch from GUI to Text Screens

A client's SCO UNIX OpenServer 5.0.7 MP 4 system: The X-Windows GUI comes up fine (on multi-screen 2) but I cannot switch to tty01 or tty03 or any other tty. The display just shows a blinking cursor. I went into scoadmin video and checked that the function keys were all assigned--they are. I've... (6 Replies)
Discussion started by: Transpower
6 Replies

9. Shell Programming and Scripting

Getting started with windows and screens without desktop environment

Hi there, Hope the title is sufficiently self explaining. I have no idea how to start and where to start. I don't even know what keywords to google for. I need to build a machine : based on Debian without desktop environment with a quite powerful multi-monitor graphic card able to... (9 Replies)
Discussion started by: chebarbudo
9 Replies

10. Solaris

Separate X screens on x86 Solaris 11.3

Good morning, I` am trying to make a separate X screens on x86 machine Dell XE2 Intel i5 2.5Ghz . Video : Xeon E3-1200 v3/4 Gen Core Processor Integrated Graphics processor Using Solaris 11.3 Release: kernel SunOS 5.11 Gnome 2.30.2 So right now I have tried to change... (4 Replies)
Discussion started by: defs
4 Replies
db_stat(1)						    BSD General Commands Manual 						db_stat(1)

db_stat SYNOPSIS
db_stat -d file [-fN] [-h home] [-P password] [-s database] db_stat [-celmNrtVZ] [-C Aclmop] [-h home] [-M Ahm] [-P password] DESCRIPTION
The db_stat utility utility displays statistics for Berkeley DB environments. The options are as follows: -C Display internal information about the lock region. (The output from this option is often both voluminous and meaningless, and is intended only for debugging.) A Display all information. c Display lock conflict matrix. l Display lockers within hash chains. m Display region memory information. o Display objects within hash chains. p Display lock region parameters. -c Display lock region statistics, as described in DB_ENV->lock_stat. -d Display database statistics for the specified file, as described in DB->stat. If the database contains multiple databases and the -s flag is not specified, the statistics are for the internal database that describes the other databases the file contains, and not for the file as a whole. -e Display current environment statistics. -f Display only those database statistics that can be acquired without traversing the database. -h Specify a home directory for the database environment; by default, the current working directory is used. -l Display log region statistics, as described in DB_ENV->log_stat. -M Display internal information about the shared memory buffer pool. (The output from this option is often both voluminous and meaningless, and is intended only for debugging.) A Display all information. h Display buffers within hash chains. m Display region memory information. -m Display shared memory buffer pool statistics, as described in DB_ENV->memp_stat. -N Do not acquire shared region mutexes while running. Other problems, such as potentially fatal errors in Berkeley DB, will be ignored as well. This option is intended only for debugging errors, and should not be used under any other circumstances. -P Specify an environment password. Although Berkeley DB utilities overwrite password strings as soon as possible, be aware there may be a window of vulnerability on systems where unprivileged users can see command-line arguments or where utilities are not able to overwrite the memory containing the command-line arguments. -r Display replication statistics, as described in DB_ENV->rep_stat. -s Display statistics for the specified database contained in the file specified with the -d flag. -t Display transaction region statistics, as described in DB_ENV->txn_stat. -V Write the library version number to the standard output, and exit. -Z Reset the statistics after reporting them; valid only with the -c, -e, -l, -m, and -t options. Values normally displayed in quantities of bytes are displayed as a combination of gigabytes (GB), megabytes (MB), kilobytes (KB), and bytes (B). Otherwise, values smaller than 10 million are displayed without any special notation, and values larger than 10 million are displayed as a number followed by "M". The db_stat utility may be used with a Berkeley DB environment (as described for the -h option, the environment variable DB_HOME, or because the utility was run in a directory containing a Berkeley DB environment). In order to avoid environment corruption when using a Berkeley DB environment, db_stat should always be given the chance to detach from the environment and exit gracefully. To cause db_stat to release all environment resources and exit cleanly, send it an interrupt signal (SIGINT). The db_stat utility exits 0 on success, and >0 if an error occurs. ENVIRONMENT
DB_HOME If the -h option is not specified and the environment variable DB_HOME is set, it is used as the path of the database home, as described in DB_ENV->open. SEE ALSO
db_archive(1), db_checkpoint(1), db_deadlock(1), db_dump(1), db_load(1), db_printlog(1), db_recover(1), db_upgrade(1), db_verify(1) Darwin December 3, 2003 Darwin

Featured Tech Videos

All times are GMT -4. The time now is 04:49 AM.
Unix & Linux Forums Content Copyright 1993-2022. All Rights Reserved.
Privacy Policy