Because the impact of unmanaged interactive sessions can be significant, the concept of login nodes in Bright Cluster Manager was introduced in Part 1 of this series. Although login nodes address many considerations relating to interactive use, they are designed to do so in a limited way. For example, in Part 1, the following consideration was outlined (emphasis added here):
The Bright Cluster Manager CMGUI makes tasks intuitively easy. This article shows how you can view and control workload manager jobs using the Bright CMGUI. I am using an OGS (SGE) job to provide examples, but Bright works the same way with all Bright's supported workload managers: PBS Professional, Slurm, Univa Grid Engine, LSF, openlava, TORQUE/Moab, TORQUE/Maui.
Bright Cluster Manager makes so many tasks fast and easy to complete. This article shows how to list, show, and modify Grid Engine parallel environments.
Parallel environments are parallel programming and runtime environments that facilitate the execution of shared memory or distributed memory parallel applications.
When you install Bright Cluster Manager on your system, Bright automatically installs the workload manager of your choice, from among the following: