Sysinternals Cpu Temperature

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  1. Core Temp
  2. Cpu Temperature Monitor
  3. Sysinternals Cpu Temperature Controller

These two tools are among the top ten most common utilities i use for troubleshooting on different issues on Windows-based systems. One of them – the Reliability Monitor- a built-in tool/feature that comes with Windows.

Aside from just reading the temperature and humidity of the room, the sensor could also tell the HomePod Mini to launch other actions such as turning an internet-connected fan on or off. It is capable of displaying a temperature of each individual core of every processor in your system! You can see temperature fluctuations in real time with varying workloads. Core Temp is also motherboard agnostic. All major processor manufacturers have implemented a 'DTS' (D igital T hermal S ensor) in their products. Apr 23, 2021 Once installed, open Core Temp to see a no-frills look at the current state of your CPU, including an average temperature reading at the bottom of the window. If you want even more detail, click. The Intel Temperature Guide differs in its approach toward the topic of processor Core temperatures and cooling with respect to Intel's TDP specifications, and distinguishes between steady.

Another free tool you can use to check the temperature of the CPU on your Windows 10 PC is “Core Temp”. Here are the steps to download, install and use the app. Open alcpu.com/CoreTemp link from any browser on your PC. Then, to download the latest version, click the Download link.

Reliability Monitor

Core temp

Reliability Monitor is a feature that has been around since Windows Vista / Windows Server 2008. It is a great tool that lets you know the system’s overall stability on a scale from 1 to 10 over a period of time. It also provides a decent graphical overview where you can switch views by days or even weeks, which will give you a better way to visualize when certain issues began.

You can even View technical details of a selected event. In this example we have a stimulated application crash by myself.

I often use this tool..

  • to get a general overview of system’s overall stability
  • when the customer isn’t sure when an issue occured – might be helpful at times
  • or when i’m trying to correlate different events which might be consequential faults, for instance: a recent Windows patch or driver install might be causing application X to crash etc.
  • along with Event Viewer

Run command to launch Reliability Monitor:

Core Temp

ProcDump

Even though ProcDump is primarly used to generate memory dumps for user mode processes during different conditions (crashes, CPU spikes, process hang, other conditions etc), it can be used to much broader than that. For instance – if the target application provides debug logging you can enable it to view the debug output of the target process.

Sysinternals Cpu Temperature

You can also instruct the ProcDump to just display the exceptions, both first-chance exceptions and unhandled exceptions (second-chance).

ProcDump has the -l parameter which will cause it to display debugging of the process, and the -f with «» will make it to just display the exceptions.

Sysinternals Cpu Temperature

Note: Filtering (-f/-fx) requires exception monitoring (-e) and/or debug logging (-l).

Cpu Temperature Monitor

CpuCpu

Trigger memory dump when a certain word or phrase occurs in the debug output.

Sysinternals Cpu Temperature Controller

Handle leak? :Trigger a memory dump when the handle count of process exceeds X.

Trigger full memory dump if the overall CPU utilization for the specified process exceeds 85 percent over a 10 second period.

Trigger a memory dump if the overall CPU utilization exceeds 95 percent over a 10 second period.

Learn more? More information about the ProcDump utility:

PS There will come posts about core / memory dump analysis in the future!

Freeware System Tools Package for Windows

In the following section, you can find the best 15 system tools available in NirSoft Web site.

If you want to download a package of all the tools listed below in one zip file, click here

To search for other tools:

UninstallViewUninstallView is a tool for Windows that collects information about all programs installed on your system and displays the details of the installed programs in one table. You can use it to get installed programs information for your local system, for remote computer on your network, and for external hard-drive plugged to your computer. It also allows you to easily uninstall a software on your local computer and remote computer (Including quiet uninstall if the installer supports it).
OpenedFilesViewOpenedFilesView displays the list of all opened files on your system.For each opened file, additional information is displayed: handle value, read/write/delete access, file position, the process that opened the file, and more...
Optionally, you can also close one or more opened files, or close the process that opened these files.

This utility is especially useful if you try to delete/move/open a file and you get one of the following error messages:

  • Cannot delete [filename]: There has been a sharing violation. The source or destination file may be in use.
  • Cannot delete [filename]: It is being used by another person or program. Close any programs that might be using the file and try again.
When you get one of these error messages, OpenedFilesView will show you which process lock your file.Closing the right process will solve this problem. optionally, you can also release the file by closing the handle from OpenedFilesView utility.However, be aware that after closing a file in this way, the program that opened the file may become unstable, and even crash.
LastActivityViewLastActivityView is a tool for Windows operating system that collects information from various sources on a running system, and displays a log of actions made by the user and events occurred on this computer. The activity displayed by LastActivityView includes: Running .exe file, Opening open/save dialog-box, Opening file/folder from Explorer or other software, software installation, system shutdown/start, application or system crash, network connection/disconnection and more...You can easily export this information into csv/tab-delimited/xml/html file or copy it to the clipboard and then paste into Excel or other software.
WinLogOnViewWinLogOnView is a simple tool for Windows Vista/7/8/2008 that analyses the security event log of Windows operating system, and detects the date/time that users logged on and logged off. For every time that a user log on/log off to your system, the following information is displayed: Logon ID, User Name, Domain, Computer, Logon Time, Logoff Time, Duration, and network address.WinLogOnView also allows you to easily export the logon sessions information to tab-delimited/comma-delimited/html/xml file.
EventLogChannelsViewEventLogChannelsView is a simple tool for Windows 10/8/7/Vista that shows the list of all event log channels on your system, including the channel name, event log filename, enabled/disabled status, current number of events in the channel, and more...It also allows you to easily make some actions on multiple channels at once: enable/disable channels, set their maximum file size, and clear all events stored in the channels.
InstalledPackagesViewInstalledPackagesView is a tool for Windows that displays the list of all software packages installed on your system with Windows Installer, and lists the files, Registry keys, and .NET Assemblies associated with them. For every installed software, the following information is displayed: Display Name, Display Version, Install Date, Registry Time, Estimated Size, Install Location, Install Source, MSI Filename (In C:WindowsInstaller), and more...You can watch the installed software packages information from your local system or from another system on external hard-drive.
SysExporterSysExporter utility allows you to grab the data stored in standard list-views, tree-views, list boxes, combo boxes, text-boxes, and WebBrowser/HTML controls fromalmost any application running on your system, and export it to text, HTML or XML file.
Here's some examples for data that you can export with SysExporter:
  • The files list inside archive file (.zip, .rar, and so on) as displayed by WinZip or 7-Zip File Manager.
  • The files list inside a folder.
  • The event log of Windows.
  • The list of emails and contacts in Outlook Express.
  • The Registry values displayed in the right pane of the Registry Editor.
  • The data displayed by SysInternals utilities (Registry Monitor, File Monitor, Process Explorer, and others.)
  • The text inside a standard message-box of Windows.
  • The HTML inside any instance of Internet Explorer.
DriverViewDriverView utility displays the list of all device drivers currently loadedon your system. For each driver in the list, additional useful information is displayed:load address of the driver, description, version, product name, company that created the driver, and more.
WhatIsHangSometimes, Windows or a running application hangs, the user interface abruptly stops responding, and you cannot determine what has caused the problem or how to troubleshoot the issue. This utility tries to detect the software or process that is currently hung, and displays some information that may allow you to sort out and understand what exactly is at the root of such unexpected behavior. Most of the information displayed in WhatIsHang's report, like Call Stack, Stack Data, Processor Registers, and Memory Data is designed for users with Windows programming knowledge. However, WhatIsHang also presents a list of strings and dll files related to the hang issue that can help users without programming skills understand and overcome the causes of the problem and restore normal operation.
ProcessActivityViewProcessActivityView creates a summary of all files and folders that the selected process tries to access.For each file that the process access, the following information is displayed:Number of times that the file was opened and closed, number of read/write calls, total number ofread/write bytes, the dll that made the last open-file call, and more...