The Linux operating system is a versatile system that can be used for a variety of different purposes. It can be used as an embedded system, or as a server-based platform. In this article, we will explain what processes are, how the Linux operating system manages processes, and how to create your own process in the Linux operating system.

What Processes Are?

A process is a set of instructions that make up what we call a “thread” in Windows or a “process group” in UNIX or a “thread group” in Linux.

With the help of processes, applications are able to communicate with each other, take certain measures to protect programs against malicious or unauthorized access, and even manage themselves. Some processes are able to call other processes, and other processes may call other processes. This is what we call a “process chain”.

How Linux Manages Processes

The process management in the Linux operating system is handled through the creation and removal of “process groups”. To create a process group, the operating system uses the techniques of scheduling, which means that processes are given tasks to perform. Scheduling is based on a process’s priority levels, as well as other factors, like the amount of memory the process uses.

When a process wants to start or finish, it is given a “hierarchical scheduling algorithm” to determine which processes will get the first turn to run. When a process is already running, the operating system continues to schedule other processes to run above it in the “scheduled Tasks” array.

To stop a process, the operating system uses the technique of “killing” the process. Killing a process causes it to terminate and free up memory that was reserved by that process. Finally, processes in the Linux operating system are “unresident” when they are not running. Unresident processes are invisible to the user and can be removed with the malicious removal tool “dd”.

Processes in the Linux Operating System

There are many different processes that make up the operating system. Here are some of the more common ones:

– Processes that run applications

– Kernel processes

– User-level processes

– Service-level processes

– The administrative process

– Other processes that may occur frequently

– Windows-specific processes

When a computer is turned on, the operating system is running. The operating system runs within each process within the computer. A process can call other processes, and other processes can call processes. When a process finishes, it stops and the computer waits for the process to which it belonged to finish as well. When one process is done, the computer moves on to the next one.


The processes in a computer are what make up the operating system. The operating system uses processes to manage various tasks, like starting and stopping processes, as well as giving processes tasks to perform. When a process is interrupted, the other processes in the system continue as if nothing happened.

This is the most important process in the system and it is called the “exit sequence”. If this sequence is interrupted, all other processes will have to start over again from the beginning and all of the data, like files and folders, will have to be restored from backup.

As you can see, the processes in the Linux operating system are not easy to understand, but they are incredibly useful. They allow applications to communicate with each other and to share resources, like memory or CPU time. If you want to learn more about processes and how they work, you should check out our article about how the