Also pslist can be used to run a sort of remote command-line Task Manager with the appropriate switches, that's assuming remote connectivity is working On 15 October 2012 11:54, Angela Smith <angela_smith9@xxxxxxxxxxx> wrote: > Hi > > I have an issue on my XenApp 4.5 farm where 4 servers are reporting Server > load 10000. I tried to RDP to the servers and launch Task Manager. > Unfortunately this doesn't load on any of the 4 servers. I tried to use > Process Explorer from Sysinternals tools but that also didn't load. What I > did notice though was all 4 servers had a session in a down state which I > couldn't reset. It simply came back each time. Error.jpg attached > showing issue. I don't believe Im having a resource issue but I cannot be > 100% sure. > > I tried to change my Load Evaluator from Advanced to Default as a test but > this made no difference. Also tried to clear some sessions but load didn't > change, still set to 10000. > > Can anyone suggest how I can troubleshoot this 10000 Load issue without > rebooting server? FYI I do reboot my servers nightly but this issue has > happened a few times now. Also is there a way/tool to check system > resources when Task Manager doesn't work? > > > Thanks > Ang > -- http://appsensebigot.blogspot.co.uk IMPORTANT INFORMATION/DISCLAIMER I certainly don't have time to monitor the content of e-mail sent and received via this account for the purposes of ensuring compliance with anyone's policies and procedures. I am pretty sure that somewhere in UK legislation there is some politically-correct drivel that stipulates I must never send or store e-mails or attachments that are obscene, indecent, sexist, racist, defamatory, abusive, in breach of copyright, encrypted, amusing, overly long, slightly opinionated, anonymous, likely to harm animals or hurt the feelings of an as-yet-unspecified or as-yet-nonexistent minority (such as extraterrestrial eggplants). Emails of this nature sent in or out of this account may be intercepted and stopped by the system, but it's a long shot. This being the UK, even if I was prosecuted for breach of said email guidelines, I'd probably walk with a suspended sentence anyway, but if I'd forgotten to pay my car insurance, I'd most certainly be hung, drawn and quartered. I am not responsible for any changes made to the message after it has been sent, in more or less the same way that cyclozine manufacturers aren't responsible for drug addicts mixing it with methadone and overdosing, so I'm glad I cleared the confusion up there nice and early. Where opinions are expressed, they are not necessarily mine. However, I don't make a habit of expressing other people's opinions for them, so you shouldn't take that statement as an indication that I am in the business of providing an opinion-expressing service. In the event that I did, this discourse would provide no guarantee that I would do it anyway, but I don't, so I won't. This e-mail and any files transmitted with it are confidential and intended solely for the use of the individual or entity to whom they are addressed. If you are not the intended addressee, or the person responsible for delivering it to them, aside from the fact that you've clearly got some level of unauthorised access to their account or are at least engaged in some sort of fraud, I'm obliged to tell you that may not copy, forward disclose or otherwise use it or any part of it in any way. To do so may be unlawful, and as you're already breaking the law, I am sure that bombshell makes you quake in your boots and turn yourself over to law enforcement immediately. If you receive this e-mail by mistake, please advise the sender immediately. That would be me, and as I am clearly prone to sending emails to completely the wrong person, I should instantly be stripped of my status as a technical consultant and sent to do something more becoming of my stupidity, such as appearing on Big Brother, the X Factor or "insert country name here"'s Got Talent.