Re: Ubuntu Autopreviewing .MP3's - Linux

This is a discussion on Re: Ubuntu Autopreviewing .MP3's - Linux ; Nomen Nescio writes: > Tim Smith wrote: > >> In article , >> Roy Schestowitz wrote: >> > > There again goes Hadron Quarks claim of "easy to allocate a >> > > non-fragmented swap file". Which would be quite ...

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Thread: Re: Ubuntu Autopreviewing .MP3's

  1. Re: Ubuntu Autopreviewing .MP3's

    Nomen Nescio writes:

    > Tim Smith wrote:
    >
    >> In article <1218062.m9IdtGTYQt@schestowitz.com>,
    >> Roy Schestowitz wrote:
    >> > > There again goes Hadron Quarks claim of "easy to allocate a
    >> > > non-fragmented swap file". Which would be quite a bit larger than
    >> > > 256meg
    >> >
    >> > What else would you expect from Tim "filesystem expert", "weekly
    >> > stats analyst", "Funkenbush protege" Smith?

    >>
    >> It doesn't take a filesystem expert to figure out that you were wrong
    >> about Linux filesystems. It just takes using the "filefrag" command.
    >>
    >> Or it just takes paying attention. Peter has pointed out many times
    >> that fragmentation is a problem when you try to create large files.

    >
    > No, dummy, file fragmentation isn't a problem when creating large files,
    > small files, huge files, or any other type of files. Period.


    How stupid can you be? Re-read. Think. Then reply.

  2. Re: Ubuntu Autopreviewing .MP3's

    Hadron wrote:

    > Nomen Nescio writes:
    >
    >> Tim Smith wrote:
    >>
    >>> In article <1218062.m9IdtGTYQt@schestowitz.com>,
    >>> Roy Schestowitz wrote:
    >>> > > There again goes Hadron Quarks claim of "easy to allocate a
    >>> > > non-fragmented swap file". Which would be quite a bit larger than
    >>> > > 256meg
    >>> >
    >>> > What else would you expect from Tim "filesystem expert", "weekly
    >>> > stats analyst", "Funkenbush protege" Smith?
    >>>
    >>> It doesn't take a filesystem expert to figure out that you were wrong
    >>> about Linux filesystems. It just takes using the "filefrag" command.
    >>>
    >>> Or it just takes paying attention. Peter has pointed out many times
    >>> that fragmentation is a problem when you try to create large files.

    >>
    >> No, dummy, file fragmentation isn't a problem when creating large files,
    >> small files, huge files, or any other type of files. Period.

    >
    > How stupid can you be? Re-read. Think. Then reply.


    Well, "true linux advocate", "kernel hacker", "emacs user", "swapfile
    expert", "X specialist", "CUPS guru", "USB-disk server admin", "newsreader
    magician" and "hardware maven" Hadron Quark, aka Hans Schneider, aka Damian
    O'Leary, please enlighten us where it poses a problem in linux.

    Except for swapfiles, although according to you those can't be allocated
    non-contiguous

    --
    "Against stupidity, the very gods themselves contend in vain."
    Friedrich Schiller


  3. Re: Ubuntu Autopreviewing .MP3's

    Hadron wrote:

    > Nomen Nescio writes:
    >
    > > Tim Smith wrote:
    > >
    > >> In article <1218062.m9IdtGTYQt@schestowitz.com>,
    > >> Roy Schestowitz wrote:
    > >> > > There again goes Hadron Quarks claim of "easy to allocate a
    > >> > > non-fragmented swap file". Which would be quite a bit larger
    > >> > > than 256meg
    > >> >
    > >> > What else would you expect from Tim "filesystem expert", "weekly
    > >> > stats analyst", "Funkenbush protege" Smith?
    > >>
    > >> It doesn't take a filesystem expert to figure out that you were
    > >> wrong about Linux filesystems. It just takes using the "filefrag"
    > >> command.
    > >>
    > >> Or it just takes paying attention. Peter has pointed out many
    > >> times that fragmentation is a problem when you try to create large
    > >> files.

    > >
    > > No, dummy, file fragmentation isn't a problem when creating large
    > > files, small files, huge files, or any other type of files. Period.

    >
    > How stupid can you be? Re-read. Think. Then reply.


    Re-read it yourself, until your eyes callous over if you care to. It
    still won't change the fact that fragmentation is not a problem in any
    way, shape, or form. Period. Sorry about your luck and all dummy, but
    welcome to reality.



















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