~ (Thread Status)
The tilde (~) command displays status for the specified thread or for all threads in the current process.
Specifies the thread to display. If you omit this parameter, all threads are displayed. For more information about the syntax, see Thread Syntax.
User mode only
Live, crash dump
For more information and other methods of displaying or controlling processes and threads, see Controlling Processes and Threads.
You can specify threads only in user mode. In kernel mode, the tilde (~) refers to a processor.
You can add a thread symbol before many commands. For more information about the meaning of a tilde (~) followed by a command, see the entry for the command itself.
The following examples show you how to use this command. The following command displays all threads.
The following command also displays all threads.
The following command displays the currently active thread.
The following command displays the thread that originally caused the exception (or that was active when the debugger attached to the process).
The following command displays thread number 2.
The previous command displays the following output.
0:001> ~ 0 id: 4dc.470 Suspend: 0 Teb 7ffde000 Unfrozen . 1 id: 4dc.534 Suspend: 0 Teb 7ffdd000 Unfrozen # 2 id: 4dc.5a8 Suspend: 0 Teb 7ffdc000 Unfrozen
On the first line of this output, 0 is the decimal thread number, 4DC is the hexadecimal process ID, 470 is the hexadecimal thread ID, 0x7FFDE000 is the address of the TEB, and Unfrozen is the thread status. The period (.) before thread 1 means this thread is the current thread. The number sign (#) before thread 2 means this thread was the one that originally caused the exception or it was active when the debugger attached to the process.