Linux Kernel log-dmesg
Sometimes mysqld or other processes running on Linux or system may encounter some inexplicable problems, such as sudden failure, or sudden restart. The problem cannot be found in the software. In this case, we should suspect the hardware or kernel problem. Now we can use dmesg to view the problem:
Dmesg-print or control the kernel ring buffer
Dmesg [-c] [-r] [-n level] [-s bufsize]
Dmesg is used to examine or control the kernel ring buffer.
The program helps users to print out their bootup messages. Instead of copying the messages by hand, the user need
Dmesg> boot. messages
And mail the boot. messages file to whoever can debug their problem.
-C Clear the ring buffer contents after printing.
-R Print the raw message buffer, I. e., don't strip the log level prefixes.
Use a buffer of size bufsize to query the kernel ring buffer. This is 16392 by default. (The default kernel
Syslog buffer size was 4096 at first, 8192 since 1.3.54, 16384 since 2.1.113.) If you have set the kernel
Buffer to be larger than the default then this option can be used to view the entire buffer.
Set the level at which logging of messages is done to the console. For example,-n 1 prevents all messages,
Cannot t panic messages, from appearing on the console. All levels of messages are still written to/proc/kmsg,
So syslogd (8) can still be used to control exactly where kernel messages appear. When the-n option is used,
Dmesg will not print or clear the kernel ring buffer.
When both options are used, only the last option on the command line will have an effect.
Run dmesg or dmesg> dmg.txt to obtain the hardware information and kernel startup information.
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