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Eight-Way BSD & Linux OS Comparison

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  • phoronix
    started a topic Eight-Way BSD & Linux OS Comparison

    Eight-Way BSD & Linux OS Comparison

    Phoronix: Eight-Way BSD & Linux OS Comparison

    Being benchmarked today at Phoronix is a comparison of eight different BSD and Linux operating systems. The contenders for this performance roundabout include PC-BSD 9.1, DragonFlyBSD 3.4.1, Ubuntu 13.04, Linux Mint 15 RC, CentOS 6.4, Fedora 18, Mageia 3, and openSUSE 12.3. Which of these operating systems are the fastest and slowest for a variety of different workloads? Read on to find out.

    http://www.phoronix.com/vr.php?view=18742

  • intellivision
    replied
    Originally posted by i386reaper
    You are FUDing as 3 weeks ago I myself have tried FreeBSD 9.1 on a Thinkpad T40 with an Intel Card and compiled Xorg with KMS enabled (with fucking took 45 hours of my life) and what did I got when it did "startx"? Blank Screen had to restart the computer.\

    Claiming that something worked for you when it really didn't so not going to make your shitty BSD look better.
    Citation need

    Originally posted by i386reaper
    What sort of work? Work that produces the kind of shit I suffered 3 weeks ago? It just goes to show that when BSD fucks implement "KMS" they don't mean Kernel-Mode-Setting like in Linux. No, they mean Kernel-Mode-Shitting.

    OpenBSD's "KMS" project would most likely fail because of the limitations of their shitty kernel design.
    Citation needed

    Originally posted by i386reaper
    No, BSD fucks have mostly ignored of GPU driver and pretty much anything modern. They (as of 2013) are still in the 1970s and they keep denying the superiority of other systems. As what BADCODE said, they haven't even realised that they are not the only ones who are producing OSes (except of course MacOSX because they use it not BSD).
    Citation needed.

    And try to show some level of maturity and limit the swearing, this is a SFW forum and it doesn't reflect highly on you or your intelligence.

    Leave a comment:


  • GreatEmerald
    replied
    Originally posted by Yfrwlf View Post
    What in the hell does that have to do with me saying I've had bad problems with packages breaking on Fedora?

    Trolololo much?
    It has to do with you saying things about RPM packages in general, while you actually mean only YUM.


    Originally posted by Yfrwlf View Post
    Again, wow. What does any of that have to do with universal package management for Linux that is out-of-repo? I never said anything about packages for SUSE, I don't give a shit about SUSE. I give a shit about the Linux ecosystem as a whole and how it's horribly stupid, non-standardized, and fragmented when it comes to a lack of packaging standards that allow you to easily install programs and their dependencies from anywhere.
    The http://software.opensuse.org site is not for some "walled garden" as you'd like to believe. It includes packages from the whole Open Build Service, which, surprise surprise, supports a variety of distributions. Here's an example. Other distributions don't support the 1-Click Install method, but you can download the RPMs just fine, or add the repository. The OBS also includes DEB support. Unlike the installers, which always end up being just a new competing standard, OBS allows to create native packages for each distribution.

    Leave a comment:


  • finalzone
    replied
    Originally posted by Yfrwlf View Post
    Wow. Are you from RH? I think you forgot the "problem" I was talking about, which is that apt is faster than yum in my experience. To find out you'd have to compare them side-by-side with roughly the same packages.
    No, I am one of Fedora contributor using yum on daily basis. When pointing out why apt seems to load faster than yum due to skipped steps and its configuration, you blind yourself iwth your bias toward the former. It is that elitism complex you display that slows down the development of FOSS.

    Fuckin shills.
    You are what you accused me with your ad hominen attack.

    Leave a comment:


  • archibald
    replied
    Originally posted by 0xBADCODE View Post
    No, I suspected something like this because ... because BSD nuts have ignored opensource GPU drivers development for a long time, so there is situation where new opensource GPU drivers are only supporting KMS and DRM subsystems (because their devs like those interfaces). Yet, BSDs are unable to provide those interfaces (FBSD guys are "working on this" but as usually "too little and too late", as it's hallmark of BSDs). So no recent opensource drivers in BSDs.
    FreeBSD 9.1 (release in late 2012) has KMS for Intel GPUs. I can run it very nicely on my Ivy Bridge laptop. Work to provide KMS on AMD GPUs is in-progress and going well. The next release of OpenBSD will have KMS for Intel GPUs.

    The BSD developers have not ignored open source GPU drivers, there has been nobody to work on them. The manpower available to BSD is tiny compared to Linux, so things often take longer. It's not a great situation, but it has been getting steadily better.

    Leave a comment:


  • Yfrwlf
    replied
    Originally posted by finalzone View Post
    Which version of Fedora did you use at that time? I both use F18 and F19 without problem related to yum. To enable that run with cron, simply install yum-cron.
    Wow. Are you from RH? I think you forgot the "problem" I was talking about, which is that apt is faster than yum in my experience. To find out you'd have to compare them side-by-side with roughly the same packages.

    Fuckin shills.

    Originally posted by GreatEmerald View Post
    You do realise that YUM is just one program out of many, right? How about at least trying zypper and urpmi before jumping to such conclusions?
    What in the hell does that have to do with me saying I've had bad problems with packages breaking on Fedora?

    Trolololo much?

    Originally posted by GreatEmerald View Post
    Uh huh. How to install any out-of-repo program on openSUSE: 1) Go to http://software.opensuse.org 2) Search for your program 3) Press "Show unsupported packages" 4) Click on "1 Click Install" 5) Confirm the installation.

    Yeap. Totally terrible and confusing
    Again, wow. What does any of that have to do with universal package management for Linux that is out-of-repo? I never said anything about packages for SUSE, I don't give a shit about SUSE. I give a shit about the Linux ecosystem as a whole and how it's horribly stupid, non-standardized, and fragmented when it comes to a lack of packaging standards that allow you to easily install programs and their dependencies from anywhere. A-n-y-w-h-e-r-e. Not from a distro's stupid walled garden software store, from anywhere. The only solution right now is to ship static binaries or include the linked libraries with the download. The only way to get launcher icons on a user's desktop is to include an installer program.

    Leave a comment:


  • 0xBADCODE
    replied
    Originally posted by CthuIhux
    Dude BSD crashed on the Xonotic benchmark. Cause it's(BSD) so crap.
    No, I suspected something like this because ... because BSD nuts have ignored opensource GPU drivers development for a long time, so there is situation where new opensource GPU drivers are only supporting KMS and DRM subsystems (because their devs like those interfaces). Yet, BSDs are unable to provide those interfaces (FBSD guys are "working on this" but as usually "too little and too late", as it's hallmark of BSDs). So no recent opensource drivers in BSDs. But HD4000 card is old enough to try to run somehow even with ancient UMS-era-based drivers. Though they can be bugged and your idea about crash could be correct.

    But there was also at least one Linux missing in Apache benchmark since there are 5 results and only 2 BSDs, so simple math gives us that one Linux distro is missing. And failure to serve files with Apache would be a serious EPIC FAIL for Linux distro as well, don't you think so? So I'm really curious about this result as well. If someone is EPIC FAIL guys, they deserve proper mention at least. In fact silent lack of some result makes results interpretation hard enough.

    Leave a comment:


  • GreatEmerald
    replied
    Originally posted by Yfrwlf View Post
    I was comparing yum vs. apt, and if yum does extra things that help then great, but from my experience I've had package breakage happen more often on systems using yum so I'm not sure what as a user yum gives me over apt. The breakage could just be due to poor repo maintenance in Fedora but it doesn't help increase my belief in Yum/RPM.
    You do realise that YUM is just one program out of many, right? How about at least trying zypper and urpmi before jumping to such conclusions?

    Originally posted by Yfrwlf View Post
    I could care less about these package managers anyway as they do not provide a cross-distro packaging solution for easy Linux program sharing which has only hurt the Linux software ecosystem. Linux has a horrible reputation for terrible and confusing software installation for any out-of-repo program for a reason.
    Uh huh. How to install any out-of-repo program on openSUSE: 1) Go to http://software.opensuse.org 2) Search for your program 3) Press "Show unsupported packages" 4) Click on "1 Click Install" 5) Confirm the installation.

    Yeap. Totally terrible and confusing

    Leave a comment:


  • XorEaxEax
    replied
    Originally posted by Sergio View Post
    it is misleading to use two completely different kinds of beasts, as are ZFS and HAMMER on one side, and ext4 on the other.
    Well they are the defaults as such I can't complain given this is what the test was based upon.

    On the other hand I personally find broad unfocused comparisons such as this one to be rather pointless, worthwhile comparisons are those were you focus on one particular feature and then make sure that the surrounding environment match up as much as possible so as to interfere as little as possible with the final results.

    That's not really the 'Phoronix' way of benchmarking though, ambiguousness often seems to be the rule by which these tests are devised.

    Leave a comment:


  • finalzone
    replied
    Originally posted by Yfrwlf View Post
    Great, sounds like something that should be run by cron periodically by default then, but regardless so far my experiences have been poor.
    Which version of Fedora did you use at that time? I both use F18 and F19 without problem related to yum. To enable that run with cron, simply install yum-cron.

    Maybe PackageKit, AppStream, and Listaller will come to the rescue though if Zero Install doesn't see more uptake.
    You can try using pkcon command from PackageKit

    Leave a comment:

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