Hypocrite Elon Musk has finally banned all Jet tracker accounts on Twitter, despite claiming that he supports freedom of expressions. Of course, the hypocrite only supports expression about things he agree with.
This is a cookbook style on how to set a limit (ulimit style) on your custom services that is managed by systemd.
Why would you want to do something like this?
You might be running on a small server (or instance if you are using cloud services) and want to prevent your application from affecting other services sharing that server (think of noisy neighbor problem).
Generally, Linux kernel scheduler does a good job of fairly sharing system resources, but that is assuming you have a well behaved application.
Sometime you want to pack applications tightly and don’t mind less performant applications.
In summary, there are lots of reasons why you might want to tune the resources allocated to your applications.
Luckily, if you are using systemd as the controller (and if you are not, why not?), you can take advantage of its capabilities.
There are some caveats. You need to be using a fairly recent kernel and Linux distrob, either Ubuntu/Debian or recent CentOS/RedHat/Fedora.
I am going to show you how to get cloudquery run under systemd on an Ubuntu 20.04 LTS. The reason that I want to do this is because cloudquery will use as much memory as it can and trigger Linux OOM killer.
There are 3 files needed:
This file contains definition for CQ_SERVICE_ACCOUNT_KEY_JSON, the value of which is the json content of your service account key file.
[Unit] Description=Slice that limits memory for all my services
[Slice] # MemoryHigh works only in "unified" cgroups mode, NOT in "hybrid" mode # Must add 'systemd.unified_cgroup_hierarchy=1' to GRUB_CMDLINE_LINUX_DEFAULT # in /etc/default/grub MemoryHigh=10240M # MemoryMax works in "hybrid" cgroups mode, too MemoryMax=10240M
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