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8

Under most operating systems you can use the 2>&1 handle redirection operator(1),(2): Import["!foo 2>&1", "Text"] "'foo' is not recognized as an internal or external command, operable program or batch file."


8

The problem has nothing to do with OpenWrite. You never Close the stream you open in your call to Read. Read, unlike ReadList, does not automatically close a stream (file, pipe, etc.) that's given as its first argument string. (That's because the purpose of Read is to be able to read from the same source in pieces, unlike ReadList which does it all at ...


8

The number 2045 is suspicious. Add three to it to include stdin, stdout, and stderr, and you get 2048, which I suspect is total number of file descriptors available to you. I conclude your problem is caused by eating up all the available file descriptors. This is usually caused by doing too many file opens without doing any file closings to return some file ...


7

The command Run will do exactly that. For example, try Run["touch ~/Desktop/blankfile"] If you want to read the results back in, there are a few options, and the choice between them depends on exactly what you want to do. The RunThrough command lets you read the output of a command-line back as a Mathematica expression. For example, try ...


5

The problem is that the stdin stream for each process is being left open and needs to be closed. To demonstrate the issue, we create a single process: $process = StartProcess[$SystemShell]; WriteLine[$process, "echo example line"]; KillProcess[$process]; The call to WriteLine implicitly creates a stream object. Even though the process has been killed, ...


4

We had a bug like this on v. 10: it specifically stopped running new processes after you created 100 of them. This was fixed in version 10.0.1. I recommend testing it there, as version 10.0.1 has a number of improvements with respect to StartProcess. I can't test your example in MacOS right now, so please let me know if this isn't working on v. 10.0.1. ...


2

I faced the same problem but I was told here that it was impossible. So, looking for other alternatives I've found it! It's called CoolProp. Given the source files and a Mathematica link file, you need to build a Mathematica-compatible CoolProp.dll yourself. Get them from GitHub Now, I can use it with ease.


2

I googled ".net change working directory", and this link to Microsoft's .NET docs was the first hit: http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/library/system.io.directory.setcurrentdirectory(v=vs.110).aspx. It would suggest the following: LoadNETType["System.IO.Directory"] Directory`SetCurrentDirectory["c:\\foo"] To find out the current working directory: ...


1

On Linux you can add the directory containing this library to LD_LIBRARY_PATH. A semi-automated way to do this from a command prompt is this: MATHLINK=$(dirname $(readlink -f $(which math)))/../SystemFiles/Links/MathLink/DeveloperKit/Linux-x86-64/CompilerAdditions export LD_LIBRARY_PATH=$LD_LIBRARY_PATH:$MATHLINK You can use this merthod of detecting ...



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