Today (Saturday) We will make some minor tuning adjustments to MySQL.

You may experience 2 up to 10 seconds "glitch time" when we restart MySQL. We expect to make these adjustments around 1AM Eastern Daylight Saving Time (EDT) US.

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RedHat 9 (Linux i386) - man page for sessreg (redhat section 1)

SESSREG(1)						      General Commands Manual							SESSREG(1)

sessreg - manage utmp/wtmp entries for non-init clients
sessreg [-w wtmp-file] [-u utmp-file] [-l line-name] [-h host-name] [-s slot-number] [-x Xservers-file] [-t ttys-file] [-a] [-d] user-name
Sessreg is a simple program for managing utmp/wtmp entries for xdm sessions. System V has a better interface to /etc/utmp than BSD; it dynamically allocates entries in the file, instead of writing them at fixed posi- tions indexed by position in /etc/ttys. To manage BSD-style utmp files, sessreg has two strategies. In conjunction with xdm, the -x option counts the number of lines in /etc/ttys and then adds to that the number of the line in the Xservers file which specifies the display. The display name must be specified as the "line-name" using the -l option. This sum is used as the "slot-number" in /etc/utmp that this entry will be written at. In the more gen- eral case, the -s option specifies the slot-number directly. If for some strange reason your system uses a file other that /etc/ttys to manage init, the -t option can direct sessreg to look elsewhere for a count of terminal sessions. Conversely, System V managers will not ever need to use these options (-x, -s and -t). To make the program easier to document and explain, sessreg accepts the BSD-specific flags in the System V environment and ignores them. BSD and Linux also have a host-name field in the utmp file which doesn't exist in System V. This option is also ignored by the System V version of sessreg.
In Xstartup, place a call like: sessreg -a -l $DISPLAY -x /usr/X11R6/lib/xdm/Xservers $USER and in Xreset: sessreg -d -l $DISPLAY -x /usr/X11R6/lib/xdm/Xservers $USER
-w wtmp-file This specifies an alternate wtmp file, instead of /usr/adm/wtmp for BSD or /etc/wtmp for sysV. The special name "none" disables writing records to /usr/adm/wtmp. -u utmp-file This specifies an alternate utmp file, instead of "/etc/utmp". The special name "none" disables writing records to /etc/utmp. -l line-name This describes the "line" name of the entry. For terminal sessions, this is the final pathname segment of the terminal device file- name (e.g. ttyd0). For X sessions, it should probably be the local display name given to the users session (e.g. :0). If none is specified, the terminal name will be determined with ttyname(3) and stripped of leading components. -h host-name This is set for BSD hosts to indicate that the session was initiated from a remote host. In typical xdm usage, this options is not used. -s slot-number Each potential session has a unique slot number in BSD systems, most are identified by the position of the line-name in the /etc/ttys file. This option overrides the default position determined with ttyslot(3). This option is inappropriate for use with xdm, the -x option is more useful. -x Xservers-file As X sessions are one-per-display, and each display is entered in this file, this options sets the slot-number to be the number of lines in the ttys-file plus the index into this file that the line-name is found. -t ttys-file This specifies an alternate file which the -x option will use to count the number of terminal sessions on a host. -a This session should be added to utmp/wtmp. -d This session should be deleted from utmp/wtmp. One of -a/-d must be specified.
Keith Packard, MIT X Consortium X Version 11 Release 6.6 SESSREG(1)

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