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QUERY PROCESS


Description | Syntax | Parameters | Switches | Related | Notes | Examples | Errorlevels | Availability

Displays information about processes running on a terminal server. You can use this command to find out which programs a specific user is running, and also which users are running a specific program.


Syntax

QUERY PROCESS /?

QUERY PROCESS [{* | process_id | user_name | session_name | /id:nn | program_name}] [/server:server_name] [/system]


Parameters
* (NTXP)
Lists the processes for all sessions.
If omitted, displays only the processes belonging to the current user.
process_id (NTXP)
Specifies the numeric ID identifying the process you want to query.
program_name (NTXP)
Specifies the name of the program whose processes you want to query. The .exe extension is required.
If omitted, displays only the processes belonging to the current user.
session_name (NTXP)
Specifies the name of the session whose processes you want to list.
If a session is specified, it must identify an active session. You can use wildcards to identify the process.
If omitted, displays only the processes belonging to the current user.
user_name (NTXP)
Specifies the name of the user whose processes you want to list.
If omitted, displays only the processes belonging to the current user.

Switches
/? (NTXP)
Displays help.
/id:nn (NTXP)
Specifies the ID of the session whose processes you want to list.
If omitted, displays only the processes belonging to the current user.
/server:server_name (NTXP)
Specifies the terminal server whose processes you want to list. If omitted, the server where you are currently logged on is used.
/system (NTXP ONLY)
Specifies that current information about system processes is displayed. If you do not want system processes to be displayed, do not use this switch.

Related

none.


Notes

Administrators have full access to all query process functions.

When query process returns information, a less than (<) symbol is displayed before each process belonging to the current session.


Examples

none.


Errorlevels

none.


Availability
External
DOS
none
Windows
none
Windows NT
NTXP NT2003