How clean are your boots

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Re: How clean are your boots

Postby Wheelerof4te » 2018-04-15 12:48

@dcihon Yeah, you have many partitions. Plus, snaps must be mounted, too. Don't know why they take so long, but then again I don't use them. Flatpaks FTW.
Seriously, that looks like a mess. Really dirty :D
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Re: How clean are your boots

Postby None1975 » 2018-04-15 12:57

My boots. Clean and fast. About 8 sec. (system on traditional spinning hard drive (hdd)
Code: Select all
systemd-analyze blame
          3.821s keyboard-setup.service
          3.677s dev-sda1.device
          3.273s ufw.service
           747ms systemd-tmpfiles-setup-dev.service
           546ms systemd-udevd.service
           451ms rsyslog.service
           451ms atopacct.service
           451ms systemd-user-sessions.service
           339ms systemd-logind.service
           285ms dev-mqueue.mount
           272ms sys-kernel-debug.mount
           271ms dev-hugepages.mount
           243ms systemd-udev-trigger.service
           241ms systemd-timesyncd.service
           239ms user@1000.service
           238ms systemd-remount-fs.service
           231ms systemd-fsck@dev-disk-by\x2duuid-f8b6e55b\x2d99dc\x2d4585\x2d8df8\x2d52c55677b22b.service
           190ms systemd-modules-load.service
           185ms dev-disk-by\x2duuid-5540013f\x2d2eed\x2d412e\x2dba2d\x2df4d8bc3af386.swap
           177ms systemd-journal-flush.service
           176ms networking.service
           174ms systemd-journald.service
           171ms systemd-sysctl.service
           150ms systemd-random-seed.service
           136ms systemd-tmpfiles-setup.service
           134ms systemd-update-utmp.service
           121ms console-setup.service
           104ms home.mount
            61ms kmod-static-nodes.service
            53ms systemd-tmpfiles-clean.service
             7ms alsa-restore.service
             5ms systemd-update-utmp-runlevel.service

Startup time
Code: Select all
systemd-analyze
Startup finished in 2.637s (kernel) + 5.907s (userspace) = 8.545s
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Re: How clean are your boots

Postby Lysander » 2018-04-15 18:00

Same here, None1975. I'm using an SSD but I suspect your overall hardware is superior to mine.

Code: Select all
lysander@psychopig-xxxiii:~$ systemd-analyze blame
          5.431s NetworkManager-wait-online.service
          1.586s keyboard-setup.service
          1.496s systemd-journal-flush.service
          1.402s dev-sdc1.device
           705ms ufw.service
           457ms mnt-01C962C5B094A220.mount
           294ms ModemManager.service
           217ms systemd-logind.service
           209ms sddm.service
           180ms lm-sensors.service
           171ms systemd-timesyncd.service
           165ms virtualbox.service
           151ms pppd-dns.service
           149ms rsyslog.service
           130ms systemd-udevd.service
           121ms accounts-daemon.service
           120ms systemd-journald.service
           116ms NetworkManager.service
           114ms upower.service
            97ms dev-disk-by\x2duuid-48548a61\x2de316\x2d42e3\x2db7c1\x2de074029fa679.swap
            95ms networking.service
            91ms udisks2.service
            90ms systemd-udev-trigger.service
            79ms avahi-daemon.service
            79ms rtkit-daemon.service
            75ms packagekit.service
            63ms alsa-restore.service
            62ms user@116.service
            59ms binfmt-support.service
            59ms gdomap.service
            55ms user@1000.service
            47ms speech-dispatcher.service
            47ms systemd-tmpfiles-setup-dev.service
            44ms colord.service
            42ms systemd-fsck@dev-disk-by\x2duuid-c6406cea\x2db96c\x2d48c1\x2da33f\x2d804c9f611ae6.service
            40ms polkit.service
            35ms systemd-tmpfiles-setup.service
            34ms systemd-modules-load.service
            32ms gdm.service
            29ms geoclue.service
            24ms sys-kernel-debug.mount
            23ms dev-mqueue.mount
            22ms wpa_supplicant.service
            21ms proc-sys-fs-binfmt_misc.mount
            21ms dev-hugepages.mount
            20ms systemd-random-seed.service
            18ms systemd-user-sessions.service
            16ms systemd-remount-fs.service
            16ms kmod-static-nodes.service
            15ms home.mount
            14ms systemd-update-utmp.service
            13ms sys-fs-fuse-connections.mount
            13ms hddtemp.service
            10ms systemd-sysctl.service
             8ms systemd-update-utmp-runlevel.service
             7ms console-setup.service
             7ms minissdpd.service


Code: Select all
lysander@psychopig-xxxiii:~$ systemd-analyze
Startup finished in 2.268s (kernel) + 7.915s (userspace) = 10.184s


By comparison Slackware with SvsV takes between 50-60 seconds to boot [both VM and bare metal] but I have never had a boot issue with it, unlike in systemd.
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Re: How clean are your boots

Postby anticapitalista » 2018-04-15 19:53

Using antiX with sysvinit and eudev, slim login and herbstluftwm.
i5 lenovo thinkpad L412 laptop, ssd, 6GB RAM.

Boot time is less than 10 secs.

Code: Select all
start-t herbstluftwm
        8.58


Code: Select all
inxi -Fxz
System:    Host: antix1 Kernel: 4.16.2-antix.2-amd64-smp x86_64 bits: 64 compiler: gcc v: 6.3.0
           Desktop: herbstluftwm Distro: antiX-17.a2_x64-full keerfa 16 February 2017
Machine:   Type: Laptop System: LENOVO product: 0585W28 v: ThinkPad L412 serial: N/A
           Mobo: LENOVO model: 0585W28 serial: N/A BIOS: LENOVO v: 81ET63WW (1.39 ) date: 04/11/2013
Battery:   ID-1: BAT1 charge: 21.3 Wh condition: 21.5/47.5 Wh (45%) model: SANYO 42T4751 status: Unknown
CPU:       Topology: Dual Core model: Intel Core i5 M 520 type: MT MCP arch: Nehalem rev: 2 L2 cache: 3072 KiB
           flags: lm nx pae sse sse2 sse3 sse4_1 sse4_2 ssse3 vmx bogomips: 19151
           Speed: 1312 MHz min/max: 1199/2400 MHz Core speeds (MHz): 1: 1264 2: 1363 3: 1354 4: 1432
Graphics:  Card-1: Intel Core Processor Integrated Graphics driver: i915 v: kernel bus ID: 00:02.0
           Display: server: X.Org 1.19.2 driver: intel resolution: 1366x768~60Hz
           OpenGL: renderer: Mesa DRI Intel Ironlake Mobile v: 2.1 Mesa 13.0.6 direct render: Yes
Audio:     Card-1: Intel 5 Series/3400 Series High Definition Audio driver: snd_hda_intel v: kernel
           bus ID: 00:1b.0
           Sound Server: ALSA v: k4.16.2-antix.2-amd64-smp
Network:   Card-1: Intel Centrino Advanced-N 6200 driver: iwlwifi v: kernel bus ID: 03:00.0
           IF: wlan0 state: up mac: <filter>
           Card-2: Realtek RTL8111/8168/8411 PCI Express Gigabit Ethernet driver: r8169 v: 2.3LK-NAPI
           port: 2000 bus ID: 04:00.0
           IF: eth0 state: down mac: <filter>
Drives:    HDD Total Size: 111.79 GiB used: 65.99 GiB (59.0%)
           ID-1: /dev/sda model: SanDisk_SDSSDA12 size: 111.79 GiB
Partition: ID-1: / size: 109.53 GiB used: 65.99 GiB (60.2%) fs: ext4 dev: /dev/sda1
Sensors:   System Temperatures: cpu: 40.0 C mobo: 0.0 C
           Fan Speeds (RPM): cpu: 0
Info:      Processes: 156 Uptime: 5m Memory: 7.60 GiB used: 558.6 MiB (7.2%) Init: SysVinit runlevel: 5
           Compilers: gcc: 6.3.0 Shell: bash v: 4.4.12 inxi: 3.0.03
antiX "Heather Heyer" - lean and mean.
http://antix.mepis.org
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Re: How clean are your boots

Postby llivv » 2018-04-16 01:14

stevepusser wrote:with backported Debian 4.15 kernels, but they don't appear at all with backported 4.15 Liquorix kernels. Either way, both kernels run just fine for me regardless of whatever pstore is, and others don't report the messages on their machines at all.

mine are cleaning right up after replacing the old 686-pae kernels with amd64 kernels.
and debootstraping new userspace since it's way easier than relinking new libs.

stevepusser wrote:Image

hehe glad you got the double meaning in the title :)
In memory of Ian Ashley Murdock (1973 - 2015) founder of the Debian project.
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Re: How clean are your boots

Postby llivv » 2018-04-29 19:12

I had to go back to a 2.6 kernel in squeeze to get a clean ( no kworker ) boot.
I got close right after a minimal install of jessie, but as soon as userland was added boots got dirty real fast.
In memory of Ian Ashley Murdock (1973 - 2015) founder of the Debian project.
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