When I start my OS it takes long

skywalker00

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Here a screenshot during boot:

Here is the result of /etc/fstab as someonesuggested:


Code:
# /etc/fstab: static file system information.
#
# Use 'blkid' to print the universally unique identifier for a
# device; this may be used with UUID= as a more robust way to name devices
# that works even if disks are added and removed. See fstab(5).
#
# <file system>  <mount point>  <type>  <options>  <dump>  <pass>
PARTUUID=a79a0c20-9963-492f-8a8b-58d1002bedf4  /boot/efi  vfat  umask=0077  0  0
PARTUUID=910dfb52-5050-434a-bc0a-ff70fe8e6f45  /recovery  vfat  umask=0077  0  0
UUID=54136094-c1b5-4b6b-9444-b1bd7628a047  /  ext4  noatime,errors=remount-ro  0  0
/dev/mapper/cryptswap  none  swap  defaults  0  0
/etc/fstab (END)
 

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Which distro are you using?
 
go to a terminal and issue this command and post the output here.
Code:
systemd-analyze blame
 
Code:
9.582s vboxdrv.service
3.715s NetworkManager-wait-online.service
3.228s plymouth-quit-wait.service
 372ms apt-daily-upgrade.service
 278ms fwupd.service
 265ms vmware.service
 231ms accounts-daemon.service
 187ms upower.service
 175ms winbind.service
 115ms dev-nvme0n1p3.device
 103ms system76-power.service
  98ms systemd-resolved.service
  93ms vmware-USBArbitrator.service
  88ms networkd-dispatcher.service
  82ms systemd-timesyncd.service
  81ms ua-messaging.service
  81ms lvm2-monitor.service
  80ms systemd-udev-trigger.service
  80ms apparmor.service
  62ms udisks2.service
  52ms [email protected]
  45ms systemd-modules-load.service
  44ms systemd-journal-flush.service
lines 1-23
 
If your not running this in Virtual Box VM you can disable the vboxdrv service with this command
Code:
systemd disable vboxdrv.service
Then reboot it should give you about 10 sec faster boot. Other than that the rest look quite normal.
If you are using Virtualbox you can not disable that.

Give us some more info on your system. What processor , Ram, Make and model of machine.
 
The code you mentioned gives me this output
Code:
Excess arguments.

I am not running in a virtual machine,
I have a virtual machine (windows) installed but I am not using it

I have DIY computer with

Intel i9-10900k and 32 GB Ram​

 
@kc1di made a typo, it should be.
Code:
sudo systemctl disable vboxdrv.service
 
Thank you both

I did type as f33dm3bits suggested
So in the terminal there was an output which was like vboxdvr.service removed
Thank you

But when I restart the PC it still shows what I sent in the picture above.

I have a dual boot, the other os starts without any issues.
 
There is some service or program running that has a process code of 64141a80d. do you know what process that might be According to the screen shot it had already taken 52seconds to load and was still running. So what ever that process is that is what hogging all the boot time.
 
There is some service or program running that has a process code of 64141a80d. do you know what process that might be According to the screen shot it had already taken 52seconds to load and was still running. So what ever that process is that is what hogging all the boot time.

Okay.. Thanks! I'll try to see what it is


I disabled the fastboot in Windows anyway :)
 
Disabled, thank you very much :) It still says 64141a80d run and takes a minute and half to boot
That's when ya go and get a mug of freshly brewed coffee or at least that's what I do.

I'm not concerned with boot times as all of my Linux boxes are old boxes pieced together from others.

I'm more concerned how it runs when I'm using it and all of my Frankenstein Linux boxes run great.

FWIW
POP OS is based upon custom GNOME desktop environment which is resource demanding.

Minimum system requirements.
  • 4 GB RAM
  • 16GB storage space
  • 64-bit processor
It will run on less however somewhat painfully from what I read and anything Gnome3 base is resource demanding from my experience.
 
That's when ya go and get a mug of freshly brewed coffee or at least that's what I do.

I'm not concerned with boot times as all of my Linux boxes are old boxes pieced together from others.

I'm more concerned how it runs when I'm using it and all of my Frankenstein Linux boxes run great.

FWIW
POP OS is based upon custom GNOME desktop environment which is resource demanding.

Minimum system requirements.
  • 4 GB RAM
  • 16GB storage space
  • 64-bit processor
It will run on less however somewhat painfully from what I read and anything Gnome3 base is resource demanding from my experience.
Thank you very much, it's not a big deal if it takes a minute and a half to boot.
I was just curious to know what the issue is.

I have a very cheap laptop with Pop installed and it boots up much faster than the desktop.
 
Once the system is booted, can you share the output of the following, that way we can hopefully identify filesystem that is taking long to mount or activate.
Code:
sudo blkid
 
Once the system is booted, can you share the output of the following, that way we can hopefully identify filesystem that is taking long to mount or activate.
Code:
sudo blkid
Code:
/dev/nvme0n1p3: UUID="54136094-c1b5-4b6b-9444-b1bd7628a047" BLOCK_SIZE="4096" TYPE="ext4" PARTUUID="a2282d77-100c-4397-9093-aa55d45d4b55"
/dev/nvme0n1p1: UUID="0EB8-4A70" BLOCK_SIZE="512" TYPE="vfat" PARTUUID="a79a0c20-9963-492f-8a8b-58d1002bedf4"
/dev/nvme0n1p2: UUID="0EB8-4FA6" BLOCK_SIZE="512" TYPE="vfat" PARTLABEL="recovery" PARTUUID="910dfb52-5050-434a-bc0a-ff70fe8e6f45"
/dev/nvme0n1p4: PARTLABEL="Microsoft reserved partition" PARTUUID="c27e74b9-17c0-4fc6-9bcb-efb3de759c49"
/dev/nvme0n1p5: BLOCK_SIZE="512" UUID="00007013007011C0" TYPE="ntfs" PARTLABEL="Basic data partition" PARTUUID="b7b6d4fc-b873-40b2-b41f-af6f24171a78"
 
It doesn't seem to be your file-systems since none of the id's match the one in the screenshot, it may be worth looking at your most recent boot journal.
Code:
journalctl -b
Then post the output to pastebin and then share it here.
 


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