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I posted the simplest working solution I could find. Change the “60” in the code you copy to whatever time in seconds. The -r related option doesn’t do it for all the cores. It lets the governor reset back to powersave and runs the code as sudo after 60 seconds to change it back to performance. And, as always, to revert back to default I’ve seen some issues with people’s PCs overheating which is why they might have defaulted it to powersave in the first place just remove the code from rc.

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Debian — Details of source package gkrellm2-cpufreq in sid

Basing on switch87’s answer, I made a simple script cpufreq-set-allwhich will allow to do other cpufreq-set things with all CPUs:. With “custom solution” you mean that a shell script is unacceptable, it needs to be a built-in GUI button?

This does not work at all. Out of my hours and hours of searching I have not found a more permanent fix for this than this. The way I set this to stick since the governor defaults back to powersave after about 30 debiam now as of Ubuntu I’m still a linux noob but don’t you think cpufrq lets u do it by using its not bundled in the Ubuntu OS but is there in the repository.

Debian — Package Contents Search Results — cpufreq-selector

Lots of people as this vote counters clearly shows are just not aware of it because its description is simply misleading to top it off. Not the best fix, but it makes it somewhat permanent after it does it’s little switch to powersave thing.

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Sign up using Facebook. Post as a guest Name. This is a comment rather than reply because the post is fromand I haven’t tested if it still works I posted the simplest working solution I could find.

It lets the governor reset back to powersave and runs the code as sudo after 60 seconds to change it back to performance. I’m just wondering if there already exists a solution in a standard installation doesn’t need to have a GUI.

Source Package: gkrellm2-cpufreq (0.6.4-4)

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Sign up or log in Sign up using Google. And, as always, to revert back to default I’ve seen some issues with people’s PCs overheating which is why they might have defaulted it to powersave in the first place just remove the code from rc. Email Required, but never shown.

Package: gkrellm-cpufreq (0.6.4-4 and others)

Exactly, Sri is right. By using our site, you acknowledge that you have read and understand our Cookie PolicyPrivacy Policyand our Terms of Service. I figure what’s a couple of minutes that it’s on powersave if this is the best fix I’ve found, right?

The -r related option doesn’t do it for all the cores. Post Your Answer Discard By clicking “Post Your Answer”, you acknowledge that you have read our updated terms of serviceprivacy policy and cookie policyand that your continued use of the website is subject to these policies. By clicking “Post Your Answer”, you acknowledge that you have read our updated terms of serviceprivacy policy and cookie policyand that your continued use of the website is subject to these policies.

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I’m still a linux noob but don’t you think cpufrequtils lets u do it by using its not bundled in the Ubuntu OS but is there in the repository sudo apt-get install cpufrequtils sudo cpufreq-set -r -g performance The -r flag is used to set the change for all “all hardware related” cores.

Joel Caez 3 3. Change the “60” in the code you copy to whatever time in seconds.

Ray Malanga 21 1. How do I set the CPU frequency scaling governor for all cores at once? You could add it to. Is there a way to do this? I googled a lot and I think it’s just not possible, so I added the following one-liner to my.

Now I can run something like setgov ondemand and all cores will switch to the ondemand governor. If you want to boot right up and jump into a game or something you’re going to have to wait a minute for the code you cpufrsq put in to switch it back from powersave or lower the timing on it depending on how long it takes everything to start up so it’ll switch back to performance correctly.