You can also look at the config file in your /boot
directory for the running kernel and grep -i highmem
/boot/config-`uname -r` ;
This is my result:
# CONFIG_NOHIGHMEM is not set
# CONFIG_HIGHMEM64G is not set
# CONFIG_DEBUG_HIGHMEM is not set
This document has information on installing bigmem
kernels for red-hat which me be of use to you:
--- Matthew Jording <[address removed]> wrote:
> You have to make config the kernel and see if
> CONFIG_X86_PAE or some
> such flag is enabled. I'm not sure if there is a
> better way.
> On Dec 14,[masked]:28 PM, Clyde Goffe
> <[address removed]> wrote:
> > Hey Guys,
> > Does anyone know how to check if PAE is enabled.
> I want to install more RAM
> > in a server that'll bring it from 2GB to 6GB and
> want to make sure sure the
> > OS will make use of all the RAM since there's a
> 4GB limit on 32-bit OS's.
> > The server is running Redhat 9 with kernel
> > Thanks for you help.
> > Clyde
> > --
> > Please Note: If you hit "REPLY", your message
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> > This message was sent by Clyde Goffe
> ([address removed]) from The NYC
> > Linux Meetup Group.
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> member profile
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> Please Note: If you hit "REPLY", your message will
> be sent to everyone on this mailing list
> ([address removed])
> This message was sent by Matthew Jording
> ([address removed]) from The NYC Linux Meetup
> To learn more about Matthew Jording, visit his/her
> member profile:
> To unsubscribe or to update your mailing list
> settings, click here:
> Meetup.com Customer Service: [address removed]
> 632 Broadway New York NY 10012 USA
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