Verziószám: 2.29.2 (util-linux csomagból)


Man oldal kimenet

man lscpu
LSCPU(1)                           User Commands                          LSCPU(1)

       lscpu - display information about the CPU architecture

       lscpu [-a|-b|-c] [-x] [-y] [-s directory] [-e[=list]|-p[=list]]
       lscpu -h|-V

       lscpu  gathers  CPU  architecture information from sysfs, /proc/cpuinfo and
       any applicable architecture-specific libraries (e.g. librtas  on  Powerpc).
       The  command output can be optimized for parsing or for easy readability by
       humans.  The  information  includes,  for  example,  the  number  of  CPUs,
       threads, cores, sockets, and Non-Uniform Memory Access (NUMA) nodes.  There
       is also information about the CPU caches and cache sharing, family,  model,
       bogoMIPS, byte order, and stepping.

       In  virtualized  environments,  the  CPU architecture information displayed
       reflects the configuration of the guest operating system which is typically
       different  from  the physical (host) system.  On architectures that support
       retrieving physical topology information, lscpu also displays the number of
       physical sockets, chips, cores in the host system.

       Options  that  result  in  an  output table have a list argument.  Use this
       argument to customize the command output.  Specify a  comma-separated  list
       of  column  labels to limit the output table to only the specified columns,
       arranged in the specified order.  See COLUMNS for a list  of  valid  column
       labels.  The column labels are not case sensitive.

       Not all columns are supported on all architectures.  If an unsupported col‐
       umn is specified, lscpu prints the column but does not provide any data for

       Note that topology elements (core, socket, etc.) use a sequential unique ID
       starting from zero, but CPU logical numbers follow the kernel  where  there
       is no guarantee of sequential numbering.

       CPU    The logical CPU number of a CPU as used by the Linux kernel.

       CORE   The logical core number.  A core can contain several CPUs.

       SOCKET The logical socket number.  A socket can contain several cores.

       BOOK   The logical book number.  A book can contain several sockets.

       DRAWER The logical drawer number.  A drawer can contain several books.

       NODE   The logical NUMA node number.  A node can contain several drawers.

       CACHE  Information about how caches are shared between CPUs.

              The physical address of a CPU.

       ONLINE Indicator  that shows whether the Linux instance currently makes use
              of the CPU.

              Indicator that shows if the hypervisor has allocated the CPU to  the
              virtual  hardware  on  which the Linux instance runs.  CPUs that are
              configured can be set online by the  Linux  instance.   This  column
              contains  data  only  if your hardware system and hypervisor support
              dynamic CPU resource allocation.

              This column contains data for Linux instances that  run  on  virtual
              hardware  with a hypervisor that can switch the CPU dispatching mode
              (polarization).  The polarization can be:

              horizontal  The workload is spread across all available CPUs.

              vertical    The workload is concentrated on few CPUs.

              For vertical polarization, the column also shows the degree of  con‐
              centration, high, medium, or low.  This column contains data only if
              your hardware system and hypervisor support CPU polarization.

       MAXMHZ Maximum megahertz value for the CPU. Useful when lscpu  is  used  as
              hardware  inventory  information  gathering  tool.   Notice that the
              megahertz value is dynamic, and driven by CPU governor depending  on
              current resource need.

       MINMHZ Minimum megahertz value for the CPU.

       -a, --all
              Include lines for online and offline CPUs in the output (default for
              -e).  This option may only be specified together with option  -e  or

       -b, --online
              Limit  the  output to online CPUs (default for -p).  This option may
              only be specified together with option -e or -p.

       -c, --offline
              Limit the output to offline CPUs.  This option may only be specified
              together with option -e or -p.

       -e, --extended[=list]
              Display the CPU information in human-readable format.

              If  the  list  argument  is  omitted,  all columns for which data is
              available are included in the command output.

              When specifying the list argument, the string of option, equal  sign
              (=),  and  list  must  not  contain  any blanks or other whitespace.
              Examples: '-e=cpu,node' or '--extended=cpu,node'.

       -h, --help
              Display help text and exit.

       -p, --parse[=list]
              Optimize the command output for easy parsing.

              If the list argument is omitted, the command  output  is  compatible
              with earlier versions of lscpu.  In this compatible format, two com‐
              mas are used to separate CPU cache columns.  If no  CPU  caches  are
              identified the cache column is omitted.
              If  the  list  argument  is used, cache columns are separated with a
              colon (:).

              When specifying the list argument, the string of option, equal  sign
              (=),  and  list  must  not  contain  any blanks or other whitespace.
              Examples: '-p=cpu,node' or '--parse=cpu,node'.

       -s, --sysroot directory
              Gather CPU data for a Linux instance other than  the  instance  from
              which  the  lscpu command is issued.  The specified directory is the
              system root of the Linux instance to be inspected.

       -x, --hex
              Use hexadecimal masks for CPU sets (for example 0x3).   The  default
              is to print the sets in list format (for example 0,1).

       -y, --physical
              Display  physical  IDs for all columns with topology elements (core,
              socket, etc.).  Other than logical IDs, which are assigned by lscpu,
              physical  IDs  are platform-specific values that are provided by the
              kernel. Physical IDs are not necessarily unique and they  might  not
              be arranged sequentially.  If the kernel could not retrieve a physi‐
              cal ID for an element lscpu prints the dash (-) character.

              The CPU logical numbers are not affected by this option.

       -V, --version
              Display version information and exit.

       The basic overview of CPU family, model, etc. is always based on the  first
       CPU only.

       Sometimes in Xen Dom0 the kernel reports wrong data.

       On virtual hardware the number of cores per socket, etc. can be wrong.

       Cai Qian <>
       Karel Zak <>
       Heiko Carstens <>


       The  lscpu  command is part of the util-linux package and is available from

util-linux                         November 2015                          LSCPU(1)



Súgó kimenet

lscpu --help
 lscpu [options]

Display information about the CPU architecture.

 -a, --all               print both online and offline CPUs (default for -e)
 -b, --online            print online CPUs only (default for -p)
 -c, --offline           print offline CPUs only
 -e, --extended[=<list>] print out an extended readable format
 -p, --parse[=<list>]    print out a parsable format
 -s, --sysroot <dir>     use specified directory as system root
 -x, --hex               print hexadecimal masks rather than lists of CPUs
 -y, --physical          print physical instead of logical IDs

 -h, --help     display this help and exit
 -V, --version  output version information and exit

Available columns:
           CPU  logical CPU number
          CORE  logical core number
        SOCKET  logical socket number
          NODE  logical NUMA node number
          BOOK  logical book number
        DRAWER  logical drawer number
         CACHE  shows how caches are shared between CPUs
  POLARIZATION  CPU dispatching mode on virtual hardware
       ADDRESS  physical address of a CPU
    CONFIGURED  shows if the hypervisor has allocated the CPU
        ONLINE  shows if Linux currently makes use of the CPU
        MAXMHZ  shows the maximum MHz of the CPU
        MINMHZ  shows the minimum MHz of the CPU

For more details see lscpu(1).


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