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CentOS 7.0 - man page for hwloc-bind (centos section 1)

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HWLOC-BIND(1)				      hwloc				    HWLOC-BIND(1)

       hwloc-bind  - Launch a command that is bound to specific processors and/or memory, or con-
       sult the binding of an existing program

       hwloc-bind [options] <location1> [<location2> [...] ] [--] <command> ...

       Note that hwloc(7) provides a detailed explanation of the hwloc system and of valid <loca-
       tion> formats; it should be read before reading this man page.

       --cpubind Use following arguments for CPU binding (default).

       --membind Use  following  arguments for memory binding.	If --mempolicy is not also given,
		 the default policy is bind.

       --mempolicy <policy>
		 Change the memory binding policy.  The available policies  are  default,  first-
		 touch, bind, interleave replicate and nexttouch.  This option is only meaningful
		 when an actual binding is also given with  --membind.	 If  --membind	is  given
		 without --mempolicy, the default policy is bind.

       --get	 Report  the  current  bindings.  When combined with --membind, report the memory
		 binding instead of CPU binding.

		 Report the last processors where the process ran.   Note  that  the  result  may
		 already  be  outdated	when  reported	since  the  operating system may move the
		 process to other processors at any time according to the binding.   This  option
		 cannot be combined with --membind.

       --single  Bind on a single CPU to prevent migration.

       --strict  Require strict binding.

       --pid <pid>
		 Operate on pid <pid>

       -p --physical
		 take OS/physical indexes instead of logical indexes

       -l --logical
		 take logical indexes instead of physical/OS indexes (default)

       --taskset Display  CPU  set  strings  in the format recognized by the taskset command-line
		 program instead of hwloc-specific CPU set string format.   This  option  has  no
		 impact on the format of input CPU set strings, both formats are always accepted.

       -f --force
		 Launch the executable even if binding failed.

       -q --quiet
		 Hide  non-fatal  error messages.  It includes locations pointing to non-existing
		 objects, as well as failure to bind.  This is	usually  useful  in  addition  to

       -v --verbose
		 Verbose output.

       --version Report version and exit.

       hwloc-bind execs an executable (with optional command line arguments) that is bound to the
       specified location (or list of locations).  Upon successful execution,  hwloc-bind  simply
       sets  bindings  and  then  execs  the executable over itself.  If binding fails, or if the
       binding set is empty, and --force was not given, hwloc-bind returns with an error  instead
       of launching the executable.

       NOTE:  It  is  highly  recommended that you read the hwloc(7) overview page before reading
       this man page.  Most of the concepts described in hwloc(7) directly apply  to  the  hwloc-
       bind utility.

       hwloc-bind's operation is best described through several examples.  More details about how
       locations are specified on the hwloc-bind command line are described in hwloc(7).

       To run the echo command on the first logical processor of the second socket:

	   hwloc-bind socket:1.pu:0 -- echo hello

       which is exactly equivalent to

	   hwloc-bind socket:1.pu:0 echo hello

       To bind the "echo" command to the first core of the second socket and the second  core  of
       the first socket:

	   hwloc-bind socket:1.core:0 socket:0.core:1 echo hello

       Note  that  binding  the  "echo"  command  to  multiple processors is probably meaningless
       (because "echo" is likely implemented as a single-threaded  application);  these  examples
       just serve to show what hwloc-bind can do.

       To run on the first three sockets on the second and third nodes:

	   hwloc-bind node:1-2.socket:0:3 echo hello

       which is also equivalent to:

	   hwloc-bind node:1-2.socket:0-2 echo hello

       Note  that  if  you attempt to bind to objects that do not exist, hwloc-bind will not warn
       unless -v was specified.

       To run on processor with physical index 2 in socket with physical index 1:

	   hwloc-bind --physical socket:1.core:2 echo hello

       To run on odd cores within even sockets:

	   hwloc-bind socket:even.core:odd echo hello

       To run on the first socket, except on its second and fifth cores:

	   hwloc-bind socket:0 ~socket:0.core:1 ~socket:0.core:4 echo hello

       To run anywhere except on the first socket:

	   hwloc-bind all ~socket:0 echo hello

       To run on a core near the network interface named eth0:

	   hwloc-bind os=eth0 echo hello

       To run on a core near the PCI device whose bus ID is 0000:01:02.0:

	   hwloc-bind pci=0000:01:02.0 echo hello

       To bind memory on second memory node and run on first node (when supported by the OS):

	   hwloc-bind --cpubind node:1 --membind node:0 echo hello

       The --get option can report current bindings.  This example shows nesting hwloc-bind invo-
       cations to set a binding and then report it:

	   hwloc-bind node:1.socket:2 hwloc-bind --get

       On  one	of  the hwloc developer's machines, this example reports "0x00004444,0x44000000".
       The mask reported on your machine may be different.

       Locations may also be specified as a hex bit mask  (typically  generated  by  hwloc-calc).
       For example:

	   hwloc-bind 0x00004444,0x44000000 echo hello
	   hwloc-bind `hwloc-calc node:1.socket:2` echo hello

       Memory binding may also be reported:

	   hwloc-bind --membind node:1 --mempolicy interleave -- hwloc-bind --get --membind

       This  returns  a  string describing the memory binding, such as "0x000000f0 (interleave)".
       Note that if the system does not contain any NUMA nodes, the reported string will indicate
       that the process is bound to the entire system memory (e.g., "0xf...f").

       If the graphics-enabled lstopo is available, use for instance

	   hwloc-bind core:2 -- lstopo --pid 0

       to  check  what	the  result of your binding command actually is.  lstopo will graphically
       show where it is bound to by hwloc-bind.

       Upon successful execution, hwloc-bind execs the command over itself.  The return value  is
       therefore whatever the return value of the command is.

       hwloc-bind  will return nonzero if any kind of error occurs, such as (but not limited to):
       failure to parse the command line, failure to retrieve process bindings, or lack of a com-
       mand to execute.

       hwloc(7), lstopo(1), hwloc-calc(1), hwloc-distrib(1)

1.7					   Apr 07, 2013 			    HWLOC-BIND(1)
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