Re: Btrs vs ext4. Which one is more reliable?
- To: firstname.lastname@example.org
- Subject: Re: Btrs vs ext4. Which one is more reliable?
- From: David Wright <email@example.com>
- Date: Thu, 31 Aug 2017 20:46:51 -0500
- Message-id: <[🔎] 20170901014651.GB19563@alum>
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On Fri 11 Aug 2017 at 19:13:47 (+0200), Christian Seiler wrote:
> Hi there,
> On 08/11/2017 06:29 PM, Dejan Jocic wrote:
> > On 11-08-17, Christian Seiler wrote:
> >> You can also set DefaultTimeoutStopSec= in /etc/systemd/system.conf
> >> to alter the default for all units (though individual settings for
> >> units will still override that).
That works great. I've set DefaultTimeoutStopSec=27s
> > Thank you for suggestion. I did find that solution, some time ago, can't
> > remember exactly where. But it was followed by warning that it is bad
> > idea, can't remember exactly why. Do you have any hint of why it could
> > be bad idea to limit timeout, or I've just misunderstood whatever I've
> > read about it?
> Well, there's a reason the default is 90s. And for some services even
> that might be too short. Take for example a database server where the
> regular stop script might take 10 minutes to shut down properly (when
> no error occurs).
The problem only embarrasses me on laptops, eg leaving the house,
boarding an aircraft, etc. Nothing important is running (I've already
killed X and touched the power button) and the only alternative is
forcing it off with the prolonged power button.
It's worked well for a fortnight now.
> The right timeout is always a balancing act - and systemd's default
> is a compromise to provide something that won't break most use cases
> but still cause the system to shut down after a finite time.
There are some timeouts that are set to "no limit" but I haven't hit
one of those for nearly a year. It's incomprehensible to me why
"RPC portmapper replacement" needs to be shut down cleanly however
long it takes. Likewise the "Color Profiles" manager which, while
having a 90 second timeout to start with, would increment the timeout
by another 90 seconds each time it expired, so it was effectively