The normal range of realtime class priorities is 0 to 59. The dispatch priority of an LWP in the realtime class is fixed at its class priority plus 100.
The scheduler always dispatches the highest-priority Realtime LWP. The high-priority Realtime LWP preempts a lower-priority LWP when a higher-priority LWP becomes runnable. A preempted LWP is placed at the head of its level queue.
A Realtime LWP retains control of a processor until the LWP is preempted, the LWP suspends, or its Realtime priority is changed. LWPs in the RT class have absolute priority over processes in the TS class.
A new LWP inherits the scheduling class of the parent process or LWP. An RT class LWP inherits the parent's time slice, whether finite or infinite.
A finite time slice LWP runs until the LWP terminates, blocks on an I/O event, gets preempted by a higher-priority runnable Realtime process, or the time slice expires.
An LWP with an infinite time slice ceases execution only when the LWP terminates, blocks, or is preempted.