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    Command:

    renice

    
         renice -h | -v
    
    
    

    DESCRIPTION

         Renice alters the scheduling priority of one or more running processes.
         The following who parameters are interpreted as process ID's, process
         group ID's, or user names.  Renice'ing a process group causes all pro-
         cesses in the process group to have their scheduling priority altered.
         Renice'ing a user causes all processes owned by the user to have their
         scheduling priority altered.  By default, the processes to be affected
         are specified by their process ID's.
    
         Options supported by renice:
    
         -n, --priority
                 The scheduling priority of the process, process group, or user.
    
         -g, --pgrp
                 Force who parameters to be interpreted as process group ID's.
    
         -u, --user
                 Force the who parameters to be interpreted as user names.
    
         -p, --pid
                 Resets the who interpretation to be (the default) process ID's.
    
         -v, --version
                 Print version.
    
         -h, --help
                 Print help.
    
         For example,
    
         renice +1 987 -u daemon root -p 32
    
         would change the priority of process ID's 987 and 32, and all processes
         owned by users daemon and root.
    
         Users other than the super-user may only alter the priority of processes
         they own, and can only monotonically increase their ''nice value'' within
         the range 0 to PRIO_MAX (20).  (This prevents overriding administrative
         fiats.)  The super-user may alter the priority of any process and set the
         priority to any value in the range PRIO_MIN (-20) to PRIO_MAX.  Useful
         priorities are: 20 (the affected processes will run only when nothing
         else in the system wants to), 0 (the ''base'' scheduling priority), any-
         thing negative (to make things go very fast).
    
    
    

    FILES

         /etc/passwd  to map user names to user ID's
    
    
    

    SEE ALSO

         getpriority(2), setpriority(2)
         The renice command is part of the util-linux-ng package and is available
         from ftp://ftp.kernel.org/pub/linux/utils/util-linux-ng/.
    
    
    

    4th Berkeley Distribution June 9, 1993 4th Berkeley Distribution

    
    
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