Fedora 15 boot delays -
ignored_mailbox at yahoo.com.au
Fri Jun 3 11:02:06 UTC 2011
On Thu, 2011-06-02 at 14:07 -0400, Bob Goodwin wrote:
> I was seeing some very slow boot times, probably self inflicted,
> until I re-installed F-15 after which it worked quite nicely.
> Until I disabled network manager and set up a non-dhcp network
> with system-config-network.
> Then I could connect to the internet by clicking on "Activate"
> and the browser and e-mail functions worked but there was no
> connection to the LAN. Ethtool reported there was no device.
Sound like the old: Something says NetworkManager is handling your
ethernet, and things wanting to use the network check to see whether
NetworkManager has said that the ethernet is up; but because
NetworkManager didn't bring it up, it says it's down.
The solutions to that were: Configure NetworkManager to *not* be
involved in that interface. Cave in and use NetworkManager to handle
> I then did:
> cp /etc/sysconfig/network-scripts/ifcfg-p2p1
> /etc/sysconfig/network-scripts/ifcfg-eth1 and rebooted and eth1
> came back on and I had access to my NFS, etc.
This sounds like the: The new ethernet is *not* called "eth" by
default, but named as per the BIOS hardware identifies it, yet you (or
something) expects eth-named devices.
> However the boot routine now stops at "Start LSB: The cups
> scheduler" and sm-client, 60 seconds at each one which makes for
> a long boot time. Normally that's only done once a day so it's
> mostly an annoyance but I would like to fix it so it works right.
Could be down to the first thing I mentioned: NetworkManager's still
considered to be in charge, and things are hanging around waiting for it
to do its thing.
I seem to recall there was an old thread mentioning that the time-out
could be adjusted to suit your purposes better.
I think you should have posted with NetworkManager mentioned in the
subject line, to stand a better chance of catching the attention of
those more familiar with bludgeoning it into submission. Boot delays
could be related to various different things, and the network geeks
might not read your message.
[tim at localhost ~]$ uname -r
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