I’ve talked about these so called tips to Greg KH ( kernel maintainer ) in the past. According to him there’s no need for such tweaking, it rather might influence performance in the long run. One of the reasons given for the tweaks is the wearing of the SSD. Real tests have proven that the danger only exists if huge amounts of data get (re)writen continuously over a period of years.
Another thing: I also talked to the guy who maintains the tips and tricks site, to provide support on the tips and tricks, which he refused.
From my own experience using that guide, I have seen significant slow downs when trying to TRIM at boot. It was really annoying. whenever I feel like performing the TRIM function I just do it manually. It is way faster!
Here is the outputs as per Malcolm suggestion - this is Chinese, for me:
journalctl --boot --unit=nmb.service
Hint: You are currently not seeing messages from other users and the system.
Users in the 'systemd-journal' group can see all messages. Pass -q to
turn off this notice.
-- No entries --
systemctl status nmb.service
● nmb.service - Samba NMB Daemon
Loaded: loaded (/usr/lib/systemd/system/nmb.service; enabled; vendor preset: disabled)
Active: active (running) since Mon 2016-11-21 19:01:48 CET; 2h 50min ago
Main PID: 1212 (nmbd)
Status: "nmbd: ready to serve connections..."
Tasks: 1 (limit: 512)
└─1212 /usr/sbin/nmbd -D
Warning: Journal has been rotated since unit was started. Log output is incomplete or unavailable.
If you use BTRFS there is little that needs to be done most of those suggestion are for EXT4 or other file systems.My advise is to just use the default and worry about optimizing latter. Also most are for ware not speed and modern SSD can sustain terra byte daily writes for years. There are a few that deal with speed but the difference would not be noticed by a human