On 10/08/2014 12:39 PM, ael wrote:
On Wed, Oct 08, 2014 at 03:32:58PM +0200, Michael wrote:I don't know enough to weigh in on this, but I spent the morning researching the subject and it does seem like this is no small issue. I myself am deeply troubled by what I read, it seems that cleverness has replaced level-headedness, wiz-bang technology has replaced simplicity and transparency, and featureitis has replaced stability. I hope this gets sorted out. Me, I want my computer to boot reliably, and I wouldn't care even if it did take 2 seconds longer, and I want to be able to understand and even edit how it works. But that's just me.
The new system reduces some complexity on one side while introducing much more on the other.The whole design so far as I can see lacks the simplicity and
transparency that the greatest minds in computer science advocate.
That seems to be confirmed in that systemd is more or less permanently
at least on all my machines. It takes *far longer* to boot up
and particularly shutdown than ever the old init system did.
I have given up even thinking about bug reporting it: what do I say?
Where are the logs that throw any light on the system problems?
Which bug do I report when it changes from day to day?
I suspect that many others are in a similar situation, so that the bug
tracking doesn't reflect the real situation.
All of that said, some of the underlying design ideas are good, but
particulary concurrent systems need that simplicity and transparency, and
the technology to do it exists if little used.
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