linux windows下怎么获取当前进程的cpu 和内存的消耗的信息

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  How to determine CPU and memory consumption from inside a process?

来自:http://stackoverflow.com/questions/63166/how-to-determine-cpu-and-memory-consumption-from-inside-a-process

 

once had the task of determining the following performance parameters from inside a running application:

  • Total virtual memory available
  • Virtual memory currently used
  • Virtual memory currently used by my process
  • Total RAM available
  • RAM currently used
  • RAM currently used by my process
  • % CPU currently used
  • % CPU currently used by my process

The code had to run on Windows and Linux. Even though this seems to be a standard task, finding the necessary information in the manuals (WIN32 API, GNU docs) as well as on the Internet took me several days, because there's so much incomplete/incorrect/outdated information on this topic to be found out there.

In order to save others from going through the same trouble, I thought it would be a good idea to collect all the scattered information plus what I found by trial and error here in one place.

 
 
 

Windows

Some of the above values are easily available from the appropriate WIN32 API, I just list them here for completeness. Others, however, need to be obtained from the Performance Data Helper libary (PDH), which is a bit "unintuitive" and takes a lot of painful trial and error to get to work. (At least it took me quite a while, perhaps I've been only a bit stupid...)

Note: for clarity all error checking has been omitted from the following code. Do check the return codes...!


  • Total Virtual Memory:
 #include "windows.h"   MEMORYSTATUSEX memInfo; memInfo.dwLength = sizeof(MEMORYSTATUSEX); GlobalMemoryStatusEx(&memInfo); DWORDLONG totalVirtualMem = memInfo.ullTotalPageFile;

Note: The name "TotalPageFile" is a bit misleading here. In reality this parameter gives the "Virtual Memory Size", which is size of swap file plus installed RAM.

  • Virtual Memory currently used:

Same code as in "Total Virtual Memory" and then

      DWORDLONG virtualMemUsed = memInfo.ullTotalPageFile - memInfo.ullAvailPageFile; 
  • Virtual Memory currently used by current process:
 #include "windows.h" #include "psapi.h"   PROCESS_MEMORY_COUNTERS_EX pmc; GetProcessMemoryInfo(GetCurrentProcess(), &pmc, sizeof(pmc)); SIZE_T virtualMemUsedByMe = pmc.PrivateUsage;



  • Total Physical Memory (RAM):

Same code as in "Total Virtual Memory" and then

      DWORDLONG totalPhysMem = memInfo.ullTotalPhys; 
  • Physical Memory currently used:

Same code as in "Total Virtual Memory" and then

      DWORDLONG physMemUsed = memInfo.ullTotalPhys - memInfo.ullAvailPhys; 
  • Physical Memory currently used by current process:

Same code as in "Virtual Memory currently used by current process" and then

      SIZE_T physMemUsedByMe = pmc.WorkingSetSize; 



  • CPU currently used:
 #include "TCHAR.h" #include "pdh.h"   static PDH_HQUERY cpuQuery; static PDH_HCOUNTER cpuTotal;   void init(){ PdhOpenQuery(NULL, NULL, &cpuQuery); PdhAddCounter(cpuQuery, L"\\Processor(_Total)\\% Processor Time", NULL, &cpuTotal); PdhCollectQueryData(cpuQuery); }   double getCurrentValue(){ PDH_FMT_COUNTERVALUE counterVal;   PdhCollectQueryData(cpuQuery); PdhGetFormattedCounterValue(cpuTotal, PDH_FMT_DOUBLE, NULL, &counterVal); return counterVal.doubleValue; }
  • CPU currently used by current process:
 #include "windows.h"        static ULARGE_INTEGER lastCPU, lastSysCPU, lastUserCPU; static int numProcessors; static HANDLE self;   void init(){ SYSTEM_INFO sysInfo; FILETIME ftime, fsys, fuser;   GetSystemInfo(&sysInfo); numProcessors = sysInfo.dwNumberOfProcessors;   GetSystemTimeAsFileTime(&ftime); memcpy(&lastCPU, &ftime, sizeof(FILETIME));   self = GetCurrentProcess(); GetProcessTimes(self, &ftime, &ftime, &fsys, &fuser); memcpy(&lastSysCPU, &fsys, sizeof(FILETIME)); memcpy(&lastUserCPU, &fuser, sizeof(FILETIME)); }   double getCurrentValue(){ FILETIME ftime, fsys, fuser; ULARGE_INTEGER now, sys, user; double percent;   GetSystemTimeAsFileTime(&ftime); memcpy(&now, &ftime, sizeof(FILETIME));   GetProcessTimes(self, &ftime, &ftime, &fsys, &fuser); memcpy(&sys, &fsys, sizeof(FILETIME)); memcpy(&user, &fuser, sizeof(FILETIME)); percent = (sys.QuadPart - lastSysCPU.QuadPart) + (user.QuadPart - lastUserCPU.QuadPart); percent /= (now.QuadPart - lastCPU.QuadPart); percent /= numProcessors; lastCPU = now; lastUserCPU = user; lastSysCPU = sys;   return percent * 100; }


Linux

On Linux the choice that seemed obvious at first was to use the POSIX APIs like getrusage() etc. I spent some time trying to get this to work, but never got meaningful values. When I finally checked the kernel sources themselves, I found out that apparently these APIs are not yet completely implemented as of Linux kernel 2.6!?

In the end I got all values via a combination of reading the pseudo-filesystem /proc and kernel calls.

  • Total Virtual Memory:
 #include "sys/types.h" #include "sys/sysinfo.h"   struct sysinfo memInfo;   sysinfo (&memInfo); long long totalVirtualMem = memInfo.totalram; //Add other values in next statement to avoid int overflow on right hand side... totalVirtualMem += memInfo.totalswap; totalVirtualMem *= memInfo.mem_unit;
  • Virtual Memory currently used:

Same code as in "Total Virtual Memory" and then

      long long virtualMemUsed = memInfo.totalram - memInfo.freeram;      //Add other values in next statement to avoid int overflow on right hand side...      virtualMemUsed += memInfo.totalswap - memInfo.freeswap;      virtualMemUsed *= memInfo.mem_unit; 
  • Virtual Memory currently used by current process:
 #include "stdlib.h" #include "stdio.h" #include "string.h"   int parseLine(char* line){ int i = strlen(line); while (*line < '0' || *line > '9') line++; line[i-3] = '\0'; i = atoi(line); return i; }   int getValue(){ //Note: this value is in KB! FILE* file = fopen("/proc/self/status", "r"); int result = -1; char line[128];   while (fgets(line, 128, file) != NULL){ if (strncmp(line, "VmSize:", 7) == 0) result = parseLine(line); break; } fclose(file); return result; }



  • Total Physical Memory (RAM):

Same code as in "Total Virtual Memory" and then

      long long totalPhysMem = memInfo.totalram;      //Multiply in next statement to avoid int overflow on right hand side...      totalPhysMem *= memInfo.mem_unit; 
  • Physical Memory currently used:

Same code as in "Total Virtual Memory" and then

      long long physMemUsed = memInfo.totalram - memInfo.freeram;      //Multiply in next statement to avoid int overflow on right hand side...      physMemUsed *= memInfo.mem_unit; 
  • Physical Memory currently used by current process:

Change getValue() in "Virtual Memory currently used by current process" as follows:

 int getValue(){ //Note: this value is in KB! FILE* file = fopen("/proc/self/status", "r"); int result = -1; char line[128];   while (fgets(line, 128, file) != NULL){ if (strncmp(line, "VmRSS:", 6) == 0) result = parseLine(line); break; } fclose(file); return result; }



  • CPU currently used:
 #include "stdlib.h" #include "stdio.h" #include "string.h"   static unsigned long long lastTotalUser, lastTotalUserLow, lastTotalSys, lastTotalIdle;   void init(){ FILE* file = fopen("/proc/stat", "r"); fscanf(file, "cpu %Ld %Ld %Ld %Ld", &lastTotalUser, &lastTotalUserLow, &lastTotalSys, &lastTotalIdle); fclose(file); }   double getCurrentValue(){ double percent; FILE* file; unsigned long long totalUser, totalUserLow, totalSys, totalIdle, total;   file = fopen("/proc/stat", "r"); fscanf(file, "cpu %Ld %Ld %Ld %Ld", &totalUser, &totalUserLow, &totalSys, &totalIdle); fclose(file);   if (totalUser < lastTotalUser || totalUserLow < lastTotalUserLow || totalSys < lastTotalSys || totalIdle < lastTotalIdle){ //Overflow detection. Just skip this value. percent = -1.0; } else{ total = (totalUser - lastTotalUser) + (totalUserLow - lastTotalUserLow) + (totalSys - lastTotalSys); percent = total; total += (totalIdle - lastTotalIdle); percent /= total; percent *= 100; }   lastTotalUser = totalUser; lastTotalUserLow = totalUserLow; lastTotalSys = totalSys; lastTotalIdle = totalIdle;   return percent; }
  • CPU currently used by current process:
 #include "stdlib.h" #include "stdio.h" #include "string.h" #include "sys/times.h" #include "sys/vtimes.h"   static clock_t lastCPU, lastSysCPU, lastUserCPU; static int numProcessors;   void init(){ FILE* file; struct tms timeSample; char line[128];   lastCPU = times(&timeSample); lastSysCPU = timeSample.tms_stime; lastUserCPU = timeSample.tms_utime;   file = fopen("/proc/cpuinfo", "r"); numProcessors = 0; while(fgets(line, 128, file) != NULL){ if (strncmp(line, "processor", 9) == 0) numProcessors++; } fclose(file); }   double getCurrentValue(){ struct tms timeSample; clock_t now; double percent;   now = times(&timeSample); if (now <= lastCPU || timeSample.tms_stime < lastSysCPU || timeSample.tms_utime < lastUserCPU){ //Overflow detection. Just skip this value. percent = -1.0; } else{ percent = (timeSample.tms_stime - lastSysCPU) + (timeSample.tms_utime - lastUserCPU); percent /= (now - lastCPU); percent /= numProcessors; percent *= 100; } lastCPU = now; lastSysCPU = timeSample.tms_stime; lastUserCPU = timeSample.tms_utime;   return percent; }


TODO: Other Platforms

I would assume, that some of the Linux code also works for the Unixes, except for the parts that read the /proc pseudo-filesystem. Perhaps on Unix these parts can be replaced by getrusage() and similar functions? If someone with Unix know-how could edit this answer and fill in the details?!

 
The function parseLine() is borked. –  elcuco May 8 '09 at 21:26
 
Sorry, had copied the code from a source file and did not notice that < / > need to be replaced by &lt; / &gt; ... Now parseLine() looks ok. BTW, strange: in this comment I can type "<" directly and it is not interpreted as start of an HTML tag?! Why not in code?? Would make much more sense there. (Especially as I had put <pre> around the code...??!) –  Lanzelot Sep 23 '09 at 11:05
 
Warning: in PdhAddCounter the query must be localized, otherwise it will only run on an english-native system. For Vista/2008 and later system, prefer using PdhAddEnglishCounter to avoid localization issues. –  moala Nov 5 '09 at 13:42
feedback

Mac OS X

I was hoping to find similar information for Mac OS X as well. Since it wasn't here, I went out and dug it up myself. Here are some of the things I found. If anyone has any other suggestions, I'd love to hear them.

Total Virtual Memory

This one is tricky on Mac OS X because it doesn't use a preset swap partition or file like Linux. Here's an entry from Apple's documentation:

Note: Unlike most Unix-based operating systems, Mac OS X does not use a preallocated swap partition for virtual memory. Instead, it uses all of the available space on the machine’s boot partition.

So, if you want to know how much virtual memory is still available, you need to get the size of the root partition. You can do that like this:

struct statfs stats;  if (0 == statfs("/", &stats))  {      myFreeSwap = (uint64_t)stats.f_bsize * stats.f_bfree;  } 

Total Virtual Currently Used

I haven't figured out how to get the number of pages currently written to swap.

Virtual Memory Currently Used by my Process

You can get statistics about your current process using the task_info function. That includes the current resident size of your process and the current virtual size.

#include<mach/mach.h>    struct task_basic_info t_info;  mach_msg_type_number_t t_info_count = TASK_BASIC_INFO_COUNT;    if (KERN_SUCCESS != task_info(mach_task_self(),                                TASK_BASIC_INFO, (task_info_t)&t_info,                                 &t_info_count))  {      return -1;  }  // resident size is in t_info.resident_size;  // virtual size is in t_info.virtual_size; 

Total RAM available

The amount of physical RAM available in your system is available using the sysctl system function like this:

#include <sys/types.h>  #include <sys/sysctl.h>  ...  int64_t physical_memory;  mib[0] = CTL_HW;  mib[1] = HW_MEMSIZE;  length = sizeof(int64_t);  sysctl(mib, 2, &physical_memory, &length, NULL, 0); 

RAM Currently Used

You can get general memory statistics from the host_statistics system function.

#include <mach/vm_statistics.h>  #include <mach/mach_types.h>   #include <mach/mach_init.h>  #include <mach/mach_host.h>    vm_size_t page_size;  mach_port_t mach_port;  mach_msg_type_number_t count;  vm_statistics_data_t vm_stats;    mach_port = mach_host_self();  count = sizeof(vm_stats) / sizeof(natural_t);  if (KERN_SUCCESS == host_page_size(mach_port, &page_size) &&      KERN_SUCCESS == host_statistics(mach_port, HOST_VM_INFO,                                       (host_info_t)&vm_stats, &count))  {      myFreeMemory = (int64_t)vm_stats.free_count * (int64_t)page_size;        used_memory = ((int64_t)vm_stats.active_count +                      (int64_t)vm_stats.inactive_count +                      (int64_t)vm_stats.wire_count) *  (int64_t)page_size;  } 

One thing to note here are that there are five types of memory pages in Mac OS X. They are as follows:

  1. Wired pages that are locked in place and cannot be swapped out
  2. Active pages that are loading into physical memory and would be relatively difficult to swap out
  3. Inactive pages that are loaded into memory, but haven't been used recently and may not even be needed at all. These are potential candidates for swapping. This memory would probably need to be flushed.
  4. Cached pages that have been some how cached that are likely to be easily reused. Cached memory probably would not require flushing. It is still possible for cached pages to be reactivated
  5. Free pages that are completely free and ready to be used.

It is good to note that just because Mac OS X may show very little actual free memory at times that it may not be a good indication of how much is ready to be used on short notice.

RAM Currently Used by my Process

See the "Virtual Memory Currently Used by my Process" above. The same code applies.

 
You left off #include<mach/mach.h> to define task_info() in the "Virtual Memory Currently Used by my Process" section. This header needs to be included to define that function. –  Dan Nissenbaum Feb 13 at 21:58
feedback
 

Linux

In Linux, this information is available in the /proc file system. I'm not a big fan of the text file format used, as each Linux distribution seems to customize at least one important file. A quick look as the source to 'ps' reveals the mess.

But here is where to find the information you seek:

/proc/meminfo contains the majority of the system-wide information you seek. Here it looks like on my system; I think you are interested in MemTotal, MemFree, SwapTotal, and SwapFree:

Anderson cxc # more /proc/meminfo  MemTotal:      4083948 kB  MemFree:       2198520 kB  Buffers:         82080 kB  Cached:        1141460 kB  SwapCached:          0 kB  Active:        1137960 kB  Inactive:       608588 kB  HighTotal:     3276672 kB  HighFree:      1607744 kB  LowTotal:       807276 kB  LowFree:        590776 kB  SwapTotal:     2096440 kB  SwapFree:      2096440 kB  Dirty:              32 kB  Writeback:           0 kB  AnonPages:      523252 kB  Mapped:          93560 kB  Slab:            52880 kB  SReclaimable:    24652 kB  SUnreclaim:      28228 kB  PageTables:       2284 kB  NFS_Unstable:        0 kB  Bounce:              0 kB  CommitLimit:   4138412 kB  Committed_AS:  1845072 kB  VmallocTotal:   118776 kB  VmallocUsed:      3964 kB  VmallocChunk:   112860 kB  HugePages_Total:     0  HugePages_Free:      0  HugePages_Rsvd:      0  Hugepagesize:     2048 kB 

For CPU utilization, you have to do a little work. Linux makes available overall CPU utilization since system start; this probably isn't what you are interested in. If you want to know what the CPU utilization was for the last second, or 10 seconds, then you need to query the information and calculate it yourself.

The information is available in /proc/stat, which is documented pretty well at http://www.linuxhowtos.org/System/procstat.htm; here is what it looks like on my 4-core box:

Anderson cxc #  more /proc/stat  cpu  2329889 0 2364567 1063530460 9034 9463 96111 0  cpu0 572526 0 636532 265864398 2928 1621 6899 0  cpu1 590441 0 531079 265949732 4763 351 8522 0  cpu2 562983 0 645163 265796890 682 7490 71650 0  cpu3 603938 0 551790 265919440 660 0 9040 0  intr 37124247  ctxt 50795173133  btime 1218807985  processes 116889  procs_running 1  procs_blocked 0 

First, you need to determine how many CPUs (or processors, or processing cores) are available in the system. To do this, count the number of 'cpuN' entries, where N starts at 0 and increments. Don't count the 'cpu' line, which is a combination of the cpuN lines. In my example, you can see cpu0 through cpu3, for a total of 4 processors. From now on, you can ignore cpu0..cpu3, and focus only on the 'cpu' line.

Next, you need to know that the fourth number in these lines is a measure of idle time, and thus the fourth number on the 'cpu' line is the total idle time for all processors since boot time. This time is measured in Linux "jiffies", which are 1/100 of a second each.

But you don't care about the total idle time; you care about the idle time in a given period, e.g., the last second. Do calculate that, you need to read this file twice, 1 second apart.Then you can do a diff of the fourth value of the line. For example, if you take a sample and get:

cpu  2330047 0 2365006 1063853632 9035 9463 96114 0 

Then one second later you get this sample:

cpu  2330047 0 2365007 1063854028 9035 9463 96114 0 

Subtract the two numbers, and you get a diff of 396, which means that your CPU had been idle for 3.96 seconds out of the last 1.00 second. The trick, of course, is that you need to divide by the number of processors. 3.96 / 4 = 0.99, and there is your idle percentage; 99% idle, and 1% busy.

In my code, I have a ring buffer of 360 entries, and I read this file every second. That lets me quickly calculate the CPU utilization for 1 second, 10 seconds, etc., all the way up to 1 hour.

For the process-specific information, you have to look in /proc/pid; if you don't care abut your pid, you can look in /proc/self.

CPU used by your process is available in /proc/self/stat. This is an odd-looking file consisting of a single line; for example:

19340 (whatever) S 19115 19115 3084 34816 19115 4202752 118200 607 0 0 770 384 2   7 20 0 77 0 266764385 692477952 105074 4294967295 134512640 146462952 321468364  8 3214683328 4294960144 0 2147221247 268439552 1276 4294967295 0 0 17 0 0 0 0 

The important data here are the 13th and 14th tokens (0 and 770 here). The 13th token is the number of jiffies that the process has executed in user mode, and the 14th is the number of jiffies that the process has executed in kernel mode. Add the two together, and you have its total CPU utilization.

Again, you will have to sample this file periodically, and calculate the diff, in order to determine the process's CPU usage over time.

Edit: remember that when you calculate your process's CPU utilization, you have to take into account 1) the number of threads in your process, and 2) the number of processors in the system. For example, if your single-threaded process is using only 25% of the CPU, that could be good or bad. Good on a single-processor system, but bad on a 4-processor system; this means that your process is running constantly, and using 100% of the CPU cycles available to it.

For the process-specific memory information, you ahve to look at /proc/self/status, which looks like this:

Name:   whatever  State:  S (sleeping)  Tgid:   19340  Pid:    19340  PPid:   19115  TracerPid:      0  Uid:    0       0       0       0  Gid:    0       0       0       0  FDSize: 256  Groups: 0 1 2 3 4 6 10 11 20 26 27  VmPeak:   676252 kB  VmSize:   651352 kB  VmLck:         0 kB  VmHWM:    420300 kB  VmRSS:    420296 kB  VmData:   581028 kB  VmStk:       112 kB  VmExe:     11672 kB  VmLib:     76608 kB  VmPTE:      1244 kB  Threads:        77  SigQ:   0/36864  SigPnd: 0000000000000000  ShdPnd: 0000000000000000  SigBlk: fffffffe7ffbfeff  SigIgn: 0000000010001000  SigCgt: 20000001800004fc  CapInh: 0000000000000000  CapPrm: 00000000ffffffff  CapEff: 00000000fffffeff  Cpus_allowed:   0f  Mems_allowed:   1  voluntary_ctxt_switches:        6518  nonvoluntary_ctxt_switches:     6598 

The entries that start with 'Vm' are the interesting ones:

  • VmPeak is the maximum virtual memory space used by the process, in kB (1024 bytes).
  • VmSize is the current virtual memory space used by the process, in kB. In my example, it's pretty large: 651,352 kB, or about 636 megabytes.
  • VmRss is the amount of memory that have been mapped into the process' address space, or its resident set size. This is substantially smaller (420,296 kB, or about 410 megabytes). The difference: my program has mapped 636 MB via mmap(), but has only accessed 410 MB of it, and thus only 410 MB of pages have been assigned to it.

The only item I'm not sure about is Swapspace currently used by my process. I don't know if this is available.

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