Posted by russells on February 06, 2020 11:06:01 This article may contain affiliate links.
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If you’re looking for ways to test your Linux system for potential problems, consider using crtbench or crttest.
They are both very powerful tools.
You can run them on Linux systems for real-time tests of any aspect of your Linux distribution.
Both crt and crtl are used by the Linux kernel, and crtrace is used by other systems to see what programs are running on your computer.
You may also want to try out some of the following tools that are available on Linux:To test the crt process, start crt by typing:If you get an error message like: crt started at: /bin/sh: command not found (type: sudo ls /etc/rc.d/ crt) then you probably need to edit /etc.rc.local to add a line like:Start crt again, and you should see an error like:If this is the case, you probably don’t need to do anything else at all.
The crt system is a great way to check that your Linux distro is running smoothly, and it’s also a great place to start testing if your operating system is vulnerable to some kind of security hole.
If your system is not vulnerable, then you can just reboot your computer, and that’s it.
The crt utility is the best tool to use when testing crt processes.
You simply type crt (or a similar command) into the terminal, and a few seconds later the crtl program runs on your system.
If you see errors like:CRT: command line not found crtl: crtl.exe failed to start: /usr/bin/rsh failed to execute: -e, -r, -x, -f, –host, –local –system, –user, –group, –password –system-name, –log-level=3, –verbose, –debug, –max-concurrency=1, –min-concurrent=1 –no-cache –noauto-run –quiet –enable-reload, –with-no-check –without-restart-time –noarch-checker –with=x86_64-unknown-linux-gnu, –enable=x64-arch-linux –enable64-check -x64 (or whatever you need to test), –without –no–cache –enable –with–no-auto-reloading –no –nodebug –nocpu-freq –nompegs –noosystems –enable–with-security –enable(cpu,cpu-frequency) –enable_cpu=cpu-speed –enablecpu-mpeg=cpu_mpegas –enablearch=x32 –enablevirtual=yes –enablesecure –enableroot=yes (or your operating systems default password and root password)If you do find any issues, you may need to contact your distribution’s support team for assistance.
And remember: if you’re running Linux on a machine that is not secure, it is a good idea to not trust your system’s system-level security settings!