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Thread: systemd

  1. #91
    josephkk NNTP User

    Default Re: systemd

    On Sun, 25 May 2014 21:55:06 GMT, "Carlos E. R."
    <robin_listas@no-mx.forums.opensuse.org> wrote:

    >On 2014-05-25 20:46, Fraser Bell wrote:
    >>
    >> No comment.
    >>
    >> Except:
    >>
    >> systemd -*still*- clogs the tmp directories with a manure-truckload of
    >> empty directories, refusing to clean up after itself.

    >
    >Because they argue that "/tmp" must reside in RAM. If a distribution
    >doesn't, it has problems. They apparently design it to work their way,
    >no variations allowed if they disagree with them.


    That is so *_not_* the Unix/Linux way.

    ?-(


  2. #92
    josephkk NNTP User

    Default Re: systemd

    On Wed, 28 May 2014 08:06:01 GMT, deano ferrari
    <deano_ferrari@no-mx.forums.opensuse.org> wrote:

    >
    >So far, I've just tried to swim with the tide, learning enough to have a
    >reasonable working knowledge of it as a regular user. However, I don't
    >see much opportunity for alternative 'init systems' in the the FOSS
    >world, since components like systemd-logind have replaced ConsoleKit
    >(which is deprecated along with various other management services), so
    >it's being woven into desktop environments in a way that would be almost
    >impossible to work around without great effort.
    >
    >>

    And that is a problem from where i come from. Write an stable adaption
    layer instead.

    ?-)


  3. #93
    Join Date
    May 2012
    Location
    Finland
    Posts
    2,004

    Default Re: systemd

    Quote Originally Posted by josephkk View Post
    That is so *_not_* the Unix/Linux way.
    You could just set /tmp to be cleaned up by cron in about 10 seconds by editing /etc/sysconfig/cron and changing the parameter MAX_DAYS_IN_TMP="3", OWNER_TO_KEEP_IN_TMP="" and CLEAR_TMP_DIRS_AT_BOOTUP="yes"

    I'm confused as to why the openSUSE defaults for cleaning temp are "Never, never and never". Temp is temp, it shouldn't be considered to be something where you store things.
    .: miuku #suse @ irc.freenode.net
    :: miuku@opensuse.org

    .: h​ttps://download.opensuse.org/repositories/home:/Miuku/

  4. #94
    Join Date
    Oct 2009
    Location
    Sweden
    Posts
    1,014

    Default Re: systemd

    As I wrote before. I don't understand all the technical stuff about systemd. I also wrote that it feels(my own opinion) like we having a "fork" of Linux/GNU coming up.

    http://www.phoronix.com/scan.php?pag...tem&px=MTcyMjQ I was reading about upcoming systemd 215 ( http://0pointer.de/blog/projects/stateless.html ).

    But what do I know. Systemd people maybe are on the right track for future Linux/GNU. I think I will let wiser people then me discuss that.

    Regards
    I'm shameless like others in the forum -was I to any help or made sense? If yes: click the on the star below to the left. Written whit a ;-) in my eye.

  5. #95
    Join Date
    Feb 2009
    Location
    Spain
    Posts
    25,547

    Default Re: systemd

    On 2014-06-18 13:16, Miuku wrote:

    > You could just set /tmp to be cleaned up by cron in about 10 seconds by
    > editing /etc/sysconfig/cron and changing the parameter
    > MAX_DAYS_IN_TMP="3", OWNER_TO_KEEP_IN_TMP="" and


    Those do not work anymore. Documented.


    > CLEAR_TMP_DIRS_AT_BOOTUP="yes"


    That one might work. I have not tried.

    --
    Cheers / Saludos,

    Carlos E. R.
    (from 13.1 x86_64 "Bottle" at Telcontar)

  6. #96
    josephkk NNTP User

    Default Re: systemd

    On Wed, 18 Jun 2014 11:16:02 GMT, Miuku <Miuku@no-mx.forums.opensuse.org>
    wrote:

    >
    >josephkk;2649158 Wrote:
    >> That is so *_not_* the Unix/Linux way.

    >You could just set /tmp to be cleaned up by cron in about 10 seconds by
    >editing /etc/sysconfig/cron and changing the parameter
    >MAX_DAYS_IN_TMP="3", OWNER_TO_KEEP_IN_TMP="" and
    >CLEAR_TMP_DIRS_AT_BOOTUP="yes"
    >
    >I'm confused as to why the openSUSE defaults for cleaning temp are
    >"Never, never and never". Temp is temp, it shouldn't be considered to be
    >something where you store things.


    Very true, i once had a system that was so sick that temp continued to
    grow through reboots, it got over 1.2 GiB. Booted from a CD system and
    cleared /tmp and /var/tmp and /usr/tmp. Didn't take long to find the
    problem after that.

    ?-/


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