Somavakien wrote: ↑
01 Mar 2019, 17:16
Does somebody a programm where i can record my CPU and GPU Temp. So i can see after playing my temperatures?
You could try the psensor program which was the third suggested answer in the link in my previous reply. I'm not at home now, so I can't see how well it works for that situation, (you want to see a history of it). Here's a tutorial on how to use it: https://www.tecmint.com/psensor-monitor ... -in-linux/
You could run a script which logs the output of lm-sensors to a file:
Code: Select all
sensors >> ~/sensors_log.txt
You will have to copy that snippet to a script file (use whatever text editor Kubuntu comes with, and save it as "sensors_log.sh" in your home directory). After this, you'll have to make it executable before you can run it (that should be somewhere in the file's properties), and then you can run it from the terminal (Probably "Konsole", if I remember correctly) by typing
and pressing enter. To stop the script when you're done with the game, press Ctrl+C, or just close the terminal.
Before you can use the sensors command for the first time, you might need to scan for all the sensors on your system. Typing
in the terminal should let you do that. Once you have done that, you could run the
command to see if it worked.
Above code was taken from here: https://superuser.com/questions/608421/ ... e-on-linux
This is quite a complicated method to get a simple thing done:
If you have an Android phone and it's connected to the same network as your computer, you could use it to remotely monitor your computer's temperatures when in-game using SSH. SSH lets you log in to your computer and issue it terminal commands in the same way as in option 2. Using this method, you could run the sensors command as described above, and see the current temperature on your computer. Using the
command would cause it to continuously update.
You can install openssh-server on your computer using this terminal command:
You will then need to restart the ssh server:
Now you'll need your network IP address. You can get it from the network manager, or from the command line:
On your Android, download an SSH client (JuiceSSH seems good enough), and configure it with your IP address and computer username. When it asks for your password, it's the same as your Kubuntu password.
From there you can type the
Let us know how you get along.
I hope either of the above 3 options work for you. As I said above, I'm not home now, so I haven't tested either of them, and I usually just use the sensors command myself.