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LOGIND.CONF(5)                             logind.conf                             LOGIND.CONF(5)

NAME
       logind.conf, logind.conf.d - Login manager configuration files

SYNOPSIS
       /etc/systemd/logind.conf

       /etc/systemd/logind.conf.d/*.conf

       /run/systemd/logind.conf.d/*.conf

       /usr/lib/systemd/logind.conf.d/*.conf

DESCRIPTION
       These files configure various parameters of the systemd login manager, systemd-
       logind.service(8).

CONFIGURATION DIRECTORIES AND PRECEDENCE
       The default configuration is defined during compilation, so a configuration file is only
       needed when it is necessary to deviate from those defaults. By default, the configuration
       file in /etc/systemd/ contains commented out entries showing the defaults as a guide to
       the administrator. This file can be edited to create local overrides.

       When packages need to customize the configuration, they can install configuration snippets
       in /usr/lib/systemd/*.conf.d/. Files in /etc/ are reserved for the local administrator,
       who may use this logic to override the configuration files installed by vendor packages.
       The main configuration file is read before any of the configuration directories, and has
       the lowest precedence; entries in a file in any configuration directory override entries
       in the single configuration file. Files in the *.conf.d/ configuration subdirectories are
       sorted by their filename in lexicographic order, regardless of which of the subdirectories
       they reside in. If multiple files specify the same option, the entry in the file with the
       lexicographically latest name takes precedence. It is recommended to prefix all filenames
       in those subdirectories with a two-digit number and a dash, to simplify the ordering of
       the files.

       To disable a configuration file supplied by the vendor, the recommended way is to place a
       symlink to /dev/null in the configuration directory in /etc/, with the same filename as
       the vendor configuration file.

OPTIONS
       All options are configured in the "[Login]" section:

       NAutoVTs=
           Takes a positive integer. Configures how many virtual terminals (VTs) to allocate by
           default that, when switched to and are previously unused, "autovt" services are
           automatically spawned on. These services are instantiated from the template unit
           autovt@.service for the respective VT TTY name, for example, autovt@tty4.service. By
           default, autovt@.service is linked to getty@.service. In other words, login prompts
           are started dynamically as the user switches to unused virtual terminals. Hence, this
           parameter controls how many login "gettys" are available on the VTs. If a VT is
           already used by some other subsystem (for example, a graphical login), this kind of
           activation will not be attempted. Note that the VT configured in ReserveVT= is always
           subject to this kind of activation, even if it is not one of the VTs configured with
           the NAutoVTs= directive. Defaults to 6. When set to 0, automatic spawning of "autovt"
           services is disabled.

       ReserveVT=
           Takes a positive integer. Identifies one virtual terminal that shall unconditionally
           be reserved for autovt@.service activation (see above). The VT selected with this
           option will be marked busy unconditionally, so that no other subsystem will allocate
           it. This functionality is useful to ensure that, regardless of how many VTs are
           allocated by other subsystems, one login "getty" is always available. Defaults to 6
           (in other words, there will always be a "getty" available on Alt-F6.). When set to 0,
           VT reservation is disabled.

       KillUserProcesses=
           Takes a boolean argument. Configures whether the processes of a user should be killed
           when the user completely logs out (i.e. after the user's last session ended). Defaults
           to "no".

           Note that setting KillUserProcesses=1 will break tools like screen(1).

       KillOnlyUsers=, KillExcludeUsers=
           These settings take space-separated lists of usernames that influence the effect of
           KillUserProcesses=. If not empty, only processes of users listed in KillOnlyUsers=
           will be killed when they log out entirely. Processes of users listed in
           KillExcludeUsers= are excluded from being killed.  KillExcludeUsers= defaults to
           "root" and takes precedence over KillOnlyUsers=, which defaults to the empty list.

       IdleAction=
           Configures the action to take when the system is idle. Takes one of "ignore",
           "poweroff", "reboot", "halt", "kexec", "suspend", "hibernate", "hybrid-sleep", and
           "lock". Defaults to "ignore".

           Note that this requires that user sessions correctly report the idle status to the
           system. The system will execute the action after all sessions report that they are
           idle, no idle inhibitor lock is active, and subsequently, the time configured with
           IdleActionSec= (see below) has expired.

       IdleActionSec=
           Configures the delay after which the action configured in IdleAction= (see above) is
           taken after the system is idle.

       InhibitDelayMaxSec=
           Specifies the maximum time a system shutdown or sleep request is delayed due to an
           inhibitor lock of type "delay" being active before the inhibitor is ignored and the
           operation executes anyway. Defaults to 5.

       HandlePowerKey=, HandleSuspendKey=, HandleHibernateKey=, HandleLidSwitch=,
       HandleLidSwitchDocked=
           Controls whether logind shall handle the system power and sleep keys and the lid
           switch to trigger actions such as system power-off or suspend. Can be one of "ignore",
           "poweroff", "reboot", "halt", "kexec", "suspend", "hibernate", "hybrid-sleep", and
           "lock". If "ignore", logind will never handle these keys. If "lock", all running
           sessions will be screen-locked; otherwise, the specified action will be taken in the
           respective event. Only input devices with the "power-switch" udev tag will be watched
           for key/lid switch events.  HandlePowerKey= defaults to "poweroff".  HandleSuspendKey=
           and HandleLidSwitch= default to "suspend".  HandleLidSwitchDocked= defaults to
           "ignore".  HandleHibernateKey= defaults to "hibernate". If the system is inserted in a
           docking station, or if more than one display is connected, the action specified by
           HandleLidSwitchDocked= occurs; otherwise the HandleLidSwitch= action occurs.

       PowerKeyIgnoreInhibited=, SuspendKeyIgnoreInhibited=, HibernateKeyIgnoreInhibited=,
       LidSwitchIgnoreInhibited=
           Controls whether actions triggered by the power and sleep keys and the lid switch are
           subject to inhibitor locks. These settings take boolean arguments. If "no", the
           inhibitor locks taken by applications in order to block the requested operation are
           respected. If "yes", the requested operation is executed in any case.
           PowerKeyIgnoreInhibited=, SuspendKeyIgnoreInhibited= and HibernateKeyIgnoreInhibited=
           default to "no".  LidSwitchIgnoreInhibited= defaults to "yes". This means that the lid
           switch does not respect suspend blockers by default, but the power and sleep keys do.

       HoldoffTimeoutSec=
           Specifies the timeout after system startup or system resume in which systemd will hold
           off on reacting to lid events. This is required for the system to properly detect any
           hotplugged devices so systemd can ignore lid events if external monitors, or docks,
           are connected. If set to 0, systemd will always react immediately, possibly before the
           kernel fully probed all hotplugged devices. This is safe, as long as you do not care
           for systemd to account for devices that have been plugged or unplugged while the
           system was off. Defaults to 30s.

       RuntimeDirectorySize=
           Sets the size limit on the $XDG_RUNTIME_DIR runtime directory for each user who logs
           in. Takes a size in bytes, optionally suffixed with the usual K, G, M, and T suffixes,
           to the base 1024 (IEC). Alternatively, a numerical percentage suffixed by "%" may be
           specified, which sets the size limit relative to the amount of physical RAM. Defaults
           to 10%. Note that this size is a safety limit only. As each runtime directory is a
           tmpfs file system, it will only consume as much memory as is needed.

       UserTasksMax=
           Sets the maximum number of OS tasks each user may run concurrently. This controls the
           TasksMax= setting of the per-user slice unit, see systemd.resource-control(5) for
           details. Defaults to 12288 (12K).

       RemoveIPC=
           Controls whether System V and POSIX IPC objects belonging to the user shall be removed
           when the user fully logs out. Takes a boolean argument. If enabled, the user may not
           consume IPC resources after the last of the user's sessions terminated. This covers
           System V semaphores, shared memory and message queues, as well as POSIX shared memory
           and message queues. Note that IPC objects of the root user and other system users are
           excluded from the effect of this setting. Defaults to "yes".

SEE ALSO
       systemd(1), systemd-logind.service(8), loginctl(1), systemd-system.conf(5)

systemd 229                                                                        LOGIND.CONF(5)

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