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Killing OOMMF Processes: killoommf
The killoommf application terminates running OOMMF processes.
The killoommf command line is:
tclsh oommf.tcl killoommf [standard options] [-account name] \
[-hostport port] [-pid] [-q] [-show] [-shownames] [-test] \
[-timeout secs] oid [...]
The killoommf command affects processes that listen to OOMMF message traffic. These are the same applications that are listed in
the ``Threads'' list of mmLaunch. The command
- -account name
- Specify the account name. The default is the same used by
the current user login name, except on Windows 9X, where the dummy
account ID ``oommf'' may be used
- -hostport port
- Use the host server listening on port. Default is set by the
Net_Host port setting in oommf/config/options.tcl, or by
the environment variable OOMMF_HOSTPORT (which, if set,
overrides the former). The standard setting is 15136.
- Select processes by system pid rather than OOMMF oid.
- Quiet; don't print informational messages.
- Don't kill anything, just print matching targets.
- Don't kill anything, just print nicknames of matching targets, where
nicknames are as set by the MIF 2.1
- Don't kill anything, just test that targets are responding.
- -timeout secs
- Maximum time to wait for response from servers, in seconds. Default
is five seconds.
- oid ...
- List of one or more oids (OOMMF ID's), application names,
nicknames, or the keyword ``all''. Glob-style wildcards may also be
used. This field is required (there are no default kill targets). If
the -pid option is specified then numbers are interpreted as
referring to system process ID's rather than OOMMF ID's.
tclsh oommf.tcl killoommf all
is essentially equivalent to the ``File|Exit All OOMMF''
menu option in mmLaunch, except that killoommf does not
shut down any mmLaunch processes.
An OOMMF application that does not respond to killoommf can be
killed by using the OOMMF command line program
determine its PID (process identification) as used by the operating
system, and then using the system facilities for terminating processes
(e.g., kill on Unix, or the Windows Task Manager on
OOMMF Documentation Team
September 30, 2015