Fedora 18 console screen res, help me understand systemd
ddavidegli at gmail.com
Mon Apr 1 01:57:19 MDT 2013
*On March 28, 2013, levipearson at gmail.com wrote:*
*> Anyway, systemd has nothing to do with making life easier for new users.
It aims to make life better for sysadmins, > though admittedly not the ones
who are set in their ways and can't be bothered to learn new things. It's a
*> opaque than a script-based init system, but not much more once you are
familiar with it. In return, it offers speed, *
*> security, and resource usage improvements over other init systems.*
*Interesting idea. Anyone happen to know if Gentoo is rolling over to this?
Once I get to the point where I can rebuild that ailing home server I
mentioned before I'd prefer Gentoo. However I'm very familiar with the old
init script system and if Gentoo is using (or will use) systemd then
perhaps I best spend some time boning up on it first. :)*
On Thu, Mar 28, 2013 at 1:52 PM, Levi Pearson <levipearson at gmail.com> wrote:
> On Mar 27, 2013, at 9:49 PM, Michael Torrie <torriem at gmail.com> wrote:
> > The only problem with these decisions made by someone else is that many
> > of these changes are made to make life easier for the mythical new user
> > that Fedora developers and Gnome developers seem to be catering to,
> > which really doesn't exist. The problem is their user base aren't the
> > grandmas, mas, and pops of the world. It's us, the enthusiasts. This
> > blind spot is especially present in Gnome 3 developers sadly.
> Keep your definition of "enthusiast" to yourself. :) As a software
> enthusiast, I welcome bold new directions like Gnome 3, Unity, Wayland,
> whatever that thing Canonical has decided to use instead of Wayland, etc.
> Sometimes they don't pan out, but Linux userspace is riding on seriously
> old, crufty foundations. Fresh ideas keep it relevant and interesting.
> Anyway, systemd has nothing to do with making life easier for new users.
> It aims to make life better for sysadmins, though admittedly not the ones
> who are set in their ways and can't be bothered to learn new things. It's a
> little more opaque than a script-based init system, but not much more once
> you are familiar with it. In return, it offers speed, security, and
> resource usage improvements over other init systems.
> I haven't used it in Fedora, just with an Arch install I was playing with,
> so I don't have anything to say to your criticisms of it. I was never a
> huge fan, being a long-time user of Debian-based distros, but every distro
> has a few weak releases (or transitional periods, for rolling-release
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