Startup finished in 14.434s (kernel) + 35.606s (userspace) = 50.041s
atom n570 netbook running debian testing, gnome
and fuck every single one of you
Is that actually full boot up time? I know with 10 the only reason people are getting these crazy bootimes is because the OS is basically half sleeping/half hibernating instead of shutting off.
my windows 10 PC with an i7, 16gigs of RAM, 1TB 7200rpm HDD, and GTX 680 takes no joke about 45 minutes to boot up and be in a usable state. I don't even have a bunch of programs opening at start up, just windows. If I want it to stop showing 100% disk usage in the resource manager I have to wait a full day.
All of this started happening maybe a week after installing windows "we promise it's not a botnet" 10.
My 2015 MacBook Pro on the other hand takes a grand total of 6 seconds to boot up.
If it even takes longer than ~10 minutes, you fucked something up somewhere.
If you want to see what is using the disk so hard, find the process that's actually using resources, and kill it with fire.
>>52847518Startup finished in 6.247s (firmware) + 5.514s (loader) + 3.475s (kernel) + 1.542s (userspace) = 16.780s
I could reduce the loader time by removing grub as I only boot Linux on this machine.
Change wait time in BIOS settings.
>Reminder to read the sticky
Basically the second my laptop display lights up when I turn the laptop on the grub menu appears. Then I press enter, and 2-3 seconds later my hardware is fully initialized and I'm at a login prompt. From there it's all about my typing speed and accuracy to login, which has nothing to do with boot time. So I'd say 3.5-4s from dead cold powered off to fully booted and ready to work.
in all honesty I'm pretty sure the HDD is dying and I don't care enough about the PC to replace it. The only thing I ever did on it was vidya gayems and I barely have time for that shit anymore. I just felt like blaming the botnet because dank memes.
Yeah that was the first thing I tried and it still didn't help me. It took disk usage from 100% to 99%.
Windows 7 and SSD: 18 seconds.
Unfortunately my bios screen flashes twice which lasts 10 seconds and I have no idea how to disable it or make it flash once.
Honestly the best part is instant shutdowns and no login lag, which would last several minutes on my old seagate.
x220 running xubuntu >> 12 sec
desktop running botnet 10 >> 20 sec
macbook running osx >> 30 sec
Desktop is the one that boots more frequently because I don't leave it turned on. macbook hasn't been turned off in a month, same the x220.
Just replaced my HD with an SSD yesterday. Did not time it yet, but i'd say under 20 seconds most definitely. I think it's just a bit longer than your 7 seconds because i have multiple drives, some with different OS's, and maybe it scans them real quick or something. Login is absolutely instant. Didn't try video/audio exporting yet, but very excited to test it out.
I think my HD was the biggest bottle neck of my 12 core system. So this should be pretty sweet. But i want to get more RAM later too, currently have 24gb.
I'm using a fucking Phenom II from 2010
~/ » systemd-analyze
Startup finished in 916ms (kernel) + 4.516s (initrd) + 1.583s (userspace) = 7.016s
>>528475182min 42.275s mlocate-updatedb.servicewtf even is this shit
I hibernate it at night in the summer.
I'm usually shutting it down and booting again like 6 times every day. eGPU unfortunately requires full restart to work.
Desktop (7200rpm HDD)
>2.707s (kernel) + 6.762s (userspace) = 8.469s
Laptop (SATA3 SSD)
>872ms (kernel) + 2.496s (userspace) = 3.368s
Both are Arch without any display manager, but 'startx' takes about 1.5 seconds then it's instantly useable
windows 8.1 probably takes about 40 seconds. i get about 530MB/s sequential read so i have no idea what the people on this board do to get it to boot faster, i assume sacrificing some kind of animal to the ghost of steve ballmer
i have xubuntu on both my laptops and it normally takes 20-30 seconds. one runs from a hdd and one from a usb3.0 drive (has eMMC internally so linux is a no-go on that)
In reality, it takes about 8 seconds.
1 second at bios (fast boot)
4 seconds loading windows
3 seconds logging in.
It's ready upon login, though some programs take a few seconds to start up afterwards.
Startup finished in 4.983s (kernel) + 6.278s (userspace) = 11.261s
Startup finished in 13.404s (firmware) + 6.113s (loader) + 2.526s (kernel) + 18.314s (userspace) = 40.357s
how do i improve this? is lightdm holding me down? is this a normal time for debian with xfce on a 7200rpm drive?
looks like lot of stuff i don't need, how do i remove the ones i don't need? virtualbox is not installed for example.
You can disable what you don't want to autostart during boot withsystemctl disable unit. (Units can still be manually started.) If you don't know try search what each one is about to see if you do or don't need it.