lslocks - list local system locks
lslocks lists information about all the currently held file locks in a Linux system.
Note that lslocks also lists OFD (Open File Description) locks, these locks are not associated with any process (PID is -1). OFD locks are associated with the open file description on which they are acquired. This lock type is available since Linux 3.15, see fcntl(2) for more details.
Print the sizes in bytes rather than in a human-readable format.
By default, the unit, sizes are expressed in, is byte, and unit prefixes are in power of 2^10 (1024). Abbreviations of symbols are exhibited truncated in order to reach a better readability, by exhibiting alone the first letter of them; examples: "1 KiB" and "1 MiB" are respectively exhibited as "1 K" and "1 M", then omitting on purpose the mention "iB", which is part of these abbreviations.
Ignore lock files which are inaccessible for the current user.
Use JSON output format.
Do not print a header line.
-o, --output list
Specify which output columns to print. Use --help to get a list of all supported columns.
The default list of columns may be extended if list is specified in the format +list (e.g., lslocks -o +BLOCKER).
Output all available columns.
-p, --pid pid
Display only the locks held by the process with this pid.
Use the raw output format.
Do not truncate text in columns.
Display help text and exit.
Print version and exit.
The command name of the process holding the lock.
The process ID of the process which holds the lock or -1 for OFDLCK.
The type of lock; can be FLOCK (created with flock(2)), POSIX (created with fcntl(2) and lockf(3)) or OFDLCK (created with fcntl(2)).
Size of the locked file.
The lock’s access permissions (read, write). If the process is blocked and waiting for the lock, then the mode is postfixed with an '*' (asterisk).
Whether the lock is mandatory; 0 means no (meaning the lock is only advisory), 1 means yes. (See fcntl(2).)
Relative byte offset of the lock.
Ending offset of the lock.
Full path of the lock. If none is found, or there are no permissions to read the path, it will fall back to the device’s mountpoint and "..." is appended to the path. The path might be truncated; use --notruncate to get the full path.
The PID of the process which blocks the lock.
The lslocks command is meant to replace the lslk(8) command, originally written by
and unmaintained since 2001.
flock(1), fcntl(2), lockf(3)
For bug reports, use the issue tracker at <https://github.com/util-linux/util-linux/issues>.
The lslocks command is part of the util-linux package which can be downloaded from Linux Kernel Archive <https://www.kernel.org/pub/linux/utils/util-linux/>.