How to reopen a running program after re-logging in
My problem is say, I am running a simulation on a supercomputer on redhat through exceed. The simulation takes about 2 weeks to complete so I would like to shut down the desktop computer I am using to use exceed to access the super computer (since I don't want to keep the computer on for 2 weeks until the simulation ends.) So I come back in another 2 weeks and access the supercomputer through exceed. But I don't see my program on the desktop. My question is, how do I resume the program? I see that the program is still running in the background but I can't access the actual program and therefore I can't save the results of the simulation. Any help is appreciated. Thanks.
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The main types of computer are supercomputers, mainframes, personal computers, laptops, netbooks, tablets and smartphones. Each have different purposes and capabilities.
Supercomputers have huge data storage capacities and unrivaled processing power. They are used by large organizations that require immense computing power. These computers are exceptionally expensive and very delicate. Housed in clean rooms, supercomputers must be kept free of dust and debris, and have to be constantly cooled because of the heat they generate.
Mainframe computers have considerably less power and capacity than supercomputers, but significantly more than personal computers. They are capable of processing billions of instructions per second and handle vast quantities of data simultaneously.
Personal computers are common in homes and offices throughout the world. Modern models have large storage capacities and run multiple applications simultaneously.
Modern laptops feature similar specifications to desktop computers, with the added bonus of being portable. However, laptops can feel heavy and battery life can be an issue if needing to work for long periods without being able to recharge.
Netbooks are smaller and lighter than laptops, but have considerably less storage capacity and power. However, their small size and minimal weight makes them attractive for browsing the web, checking emails and creating documents when not in the office.
Tablets and smartphones are similar in nature and operate on a touchscreen basis. They are user-friendly, lightweight and very convenient, being popular with people of all ages and backgrounds.
during setup the machine do,nt install toner during calibration 25-2 steps: 1. Execute Simulation 25-01 and verify that the TCD_K value is less than 26. 2. Execute Simulation 7-1 and highlight [DV Check Disable]. 3. Open the Doc Feeder. 4. Place a piece of white paper in the lead edge area of the platen glass covering about 1-2 inches of the lead edge area of the copy. This will prevent jamming in the Fuser Unit. 5. Run 50 sky shots. 6. Check Simulation 25-01 and note the TCD_K value when it stabilizes. 7. Repeat steps 2 through 6 until the stabilized TCD_K value of Simulation 25-01 is 40 or higher. 8. Execute Simulation 7-1 and verify that [DV Check Disable] is not highlighted. 9. Hit CA and make sure machine comes to a ready state. 10. Turn Machine off/on. Make sure it comes to a ready state. 11. Make a copy and check the copy quality. 12. Run Copy Quality adjustment 12a according to the service manual if necessary. Note: TCD_K value of 26 or less will cause the MFP to display F2-40 error code. Remember that the TCD_K Value is inversely proportional to the Toner Concentration. If the TCD_K Value is stabilized at 40 or higher, then the F2-40 error code will not appear. Once you recover from the F2-40 Error Code, the MFP's Process Control will take over and regulate the Toner Concentration.
Redhat is a Linux open source product. You will either have to let it download overnight onto your system then make the appropriate cd or dvd to install it. Or you can look on eBay to purchase the Redhat software disc.
That sounds like a problem with your video card driver. Make sure you have the most up-to-date drivers for your system.
There are two ways to do this, the automatic way (not guaranteed to work) and the manual way.
Automatic way: Right click on My Computer>Properties>Hardware>Device Manager. Locate your video card and right click>properties. This should give you a pop-up window, and on the first tab you should see "Update Driver". This will launch the driver update procedure.
If that doesn't work (the driver update says your drive is up-to-date, or it can't find the driver), take note of the make/model of your video card, and visit the manufacturer's website (IE a nvidia card would be nvidia.com, etc). Go to the support/downloads page and find the driver for your card, download it, install it, then restart your computer.
If neither of those work, check the system requirements for the simulator and make sure you meet or exceed those requirements (exceed is preferable, obviously). Also try going into the options for the simulator and changing your graphics/resolution down a little bit to make it easier on your card.
A super computer system is the term used to describe any computer system that performs with a speed higher than that of the ordinary computers. They are used by industries that require high mathematical computations. Examples of its use include the aviation industry, weather forecasting, space industry, and so on. Its processing speed is extra ordinarily high. It may chance you to know that no computer maintains the name of 'super computer' for so long. That is because there is a popular saying that "super computers of today become ordinary computers of tomorrow". With the increasing technology on the speed of modern day computers, whenever the speed of the ordinary pc is upgraded to meet up to that of super computers, new super computers have to evolve, leaving the previous super computers as ordinary pc's.
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Usually that happen once the resolution of your monitor cannot meet the desire need, it depends the kind of monitor that you have even if you change different kind of video card, its still happend.
Try to change the resolution to lower one.
Here's the step
1. right click on the desktop ( a place where there is not icon on your screen)
2. choose properties
3. then settings
4. adjust the screen resolution to lower settings some on the color setting
5. then ok.
You might be able to take back the monitor since you just bought it, but manufacturers generally have a specified number of bad pixels for which they deem the panel to be functioning acceptably and they will only replace it if the number of bad pixels exceeds that limit.
Redhat 9 is rather old and I don't remember if this will work, but just in case get to a prompt and type 'setup' as root. If it is there you will have several choices of what to set up. Choose X configuration. If your monitor is not in the list, select one of the generic LCD monitors that match the native resolution of your monitor. You could also tweak /etc/X11/xorg.conf to a resolution that will work but I doubt you want to tackle that.