15 berichten aan het bekijken - 1 tot 15 (van in totaal 15)
  • Q:
    Bijdrager
    mowat

    Waar zijn page-in en page-outs gebleven?

    Vroeger kon je in “activiteitenweergave” onder de tab “geheugengebruik” nazien hoe de verhouding tussen page-ins en page-outs was.
    Na de upgrade naar Mavericks zijn die onderdelen blijkbaar verdwenen. Of weet iemand of die gegevens ergens anders te vinden zijn en onder welke naam ?

    Bijdrager
    TheBigZ

    EtreCheck laat de informatie zien, onderaan het report.

    Bijdrager
    fred44nl

    met iStat Pro gaat het ook:)

    Bijdrager
    mowat

    Bedankt voor jullie reactie. Maar ik heb dus goed gezien dat ze verdwenen zijn ? En dus niet meer te bekijken zijn , tenzij met externe progs ? Wel wat raar , niet ?

    Bijdrager
    koen

    Nee hoor, zie bovenstaand artikel:

    One major change here is the view of the memory usage charts. If you click the Memory tab, the usage chart will show a new Memory Pressure view instead of the classic pie chart showing free, active, inactive, and wired memory. The memory pressure view changes the concept of how the system uses RAM, especially since Mavericks now includes new technologies like memory compression to optimize RAM usage.
    To account for the more dynamic nature of how RAM is used in OS X, Apple has changed its memory chart to show usage in terms of a “pressure” concept. To visualize this, consider the RAM to be a tank of compressed air. As the system’s activities use more RAM, more air is shoved into the tank so the pressure goes higher. As even more RAM is used, the higher pressure eventually reaches a threshold that triggers the system to write unused portions of it to disk, or force unused programs to close. As this behavior starts, the green color of the pressure graph will turn to yellow and then to red, indicating the system’s RAM usage is less efficient and to optimize performance you will need to either get more RAM, or quit programs and otherwise reduce your RAM usage.
    While previous Activity Monitor features allowed you to monitor Page Out behavior to see if disk storage was being used for RAM contents, you now can monitor the “Swap Used” metric to get an idea of this behavior.

    Geblokkeerd
    Bento
    koen op 11 maart 2014

    Nee hoor, zie bovenstaand artikel:

    One major change here is the view of the memory usage charts. If you click the Memory tab, the usage chart will show a new Memory Pressure view instead of the classic pie chart showing free, active, inactive, and wired memory. The memory pressure view changes the concept of how the system uses RAM, especially since Mavericks now includes new technologies like memory compression to optimize RAM usage.
    To account for the more dynamic nature of how RAM is used in OS X, Apple has changed its memory chart to show usage in terms of a “pressure” concept. To visualize this, consider the RAM to be a tank of compressed air. As the system’s activities use more RAM, more air is shoved into the tank so the pressure goes higher. As even more RAM is used, the higher pressure eventually reaches a threshold that triggers the system to write unused portions of it to disk, or force unused programs to close. As this behavior starts, the green color of the pressure graph will turn to yellow and then to red, indicating the system’s RAM usage is less efficient and to optimize performance you will need to either get more RAM, or quit programs and otherwise reduce your RAM usage.
    While previous Activity Monitor features allowed you to monitor Page Out behavior to see if disk storage was being used for RAM contents, you now can monitor the “Swap Used” metric to get an idea of this behavior.

    Bovenstaand?

    Geblokkeerd
    Bento

    Of onderstaand?

    koen op 11 maart 2014

    Nee hoor, zie bovenstaand artikel:

    One major change here is the view of the memory usage charts. If you click the Memory tab, the usage chart will show a new Memory Pressure view instead of the classic pie chart showing free, active, inactive, and wired memory. The memory pressure view changes the concept of how the system uses RAM, especially since Mavericks now includes new technologies like memory compression to optimize RAM usage.
    To account for the more dynamic nature of how RAM is used in OS X, Apple has changed its memory chart to show usage in terms of a “pressure” concept. To visualize this, consider the RAM to be a tank of compressed air. As the system’s activities use more RAM, more air is shoved into the tank so the pressure goes higher. As even more RAM is used, the higher pressure eventually reaches a threshold that triggers the system to write unused portions of it to disk, or force unused programs to close. As this behavior starts, the green color of the pressure graph will turn to yellow and then to red, indicating the system’s RAM usage is less efficient and to optimize performance you will need to either get more RAM, or quit programs and otherwise reduce your RAM usage.
    While previous Activity Monitor features allowed you to monitor Page Out behavior to see if disk storage was being used for RAM contents, you now can monitor the “Swap Used” metric to get an idea of this behavior.

    Bijdrager
    koen

    Het artikel waarnaar wordt verwezen in bovenstaande link, Poerstamper.

    Bijdrager
    SunKeeper
    Bento op 11 maart 2014

    Of onderstaand?

    koen op 11 maart 2014

    Nee hoor, zie bovenstaand artikel:

    One major change here is the view of the memory usage charts. If you click the Memory tab, the usage chart will show a new Memory Pressure view instead of the classic pie chart showing free, active, inactive, and wired memory. The memory pressure view changes the concept of how the system uses RAM, especially since Mavericks now includes new technologies like memory compression to optimize RAM usage.
    To account for the more dynamic nature of how RAM is used in OS X, Apple has changed its memory chart to show usage in terms of a “pressure” concept. To visualize this, consider the RAM to be a tank of compressed air. As the system’s activities use more RAM, more air is shoved into the tank so the pressure goes higher. As even more RAM is used, the higher pressure eventually reaches a threshold that triggers the system to write unused portions of it to disk, or force unused programs to close. As this behavior starts, the green color of the pressure graph will turn to yellow and then to red, indicating the system’s RAM usage is less efficient and to optimize performance you will need to either get more RAM, or quit programs and otherwise reduce your RAM usage.
    While previous Activity Monitor features allowed you to monitor Page Out behavior to see if disk storage was being used for RAM contents, you now can monitor the “Swap Used” metric to get an idea of this behavior.

    @Bento: Wat zit je nou te brabbelen, poerstamper? Idioot. Je snapt er echt helemaal niets van.

    Bijdrager
    mowat

    Bedankt Koen
    Als ik die nogal technische tekst goed begrijp dan lijken mijn gegevens in orde.
    Bij gebruikte swap staat 0 bytes en bij geheugendruk zie ik een groene balk over de hele breedte van dat vak.

    Bijdrager
    koen

    Hier staat het ook in het Nederlands, misschien iets duidelijker: http://support.apple.com/kb/HT5890?viewlocale=nl_NL

    Bijdrager
    mowat

    Dat is inderdaad een heel duidelijke uitleg.
    Bedankt Koen.

    Geblokkeerd
    Bento
    SunKeeper op 11 maart 2014
    Bento op 11 maart 2014

    Of onderstaand?

    koen op 11 maart 2014

    Nee hoor, zie bovenstaand artikel:

    One major change here is the view of the memory usage charts. If you click the Memory tab, the usage chart will show a new Memory Pressure view instead of the classic pie chart showing free, active, inactive, and wired memory. The memory pressure view changes the concept of how the system uses RAM, especially since Mavericks now includes new technologies like memory compression to optimize RAM usage.
    To account for the more dynamic nature of how RAM is used in OS X, Apple has changed its memory chart to show usage in terms of a “pressure” concept. To visualize this, consider the RAM to be a tank of compressed air. As the system’s activities use more RAM, more air is shoved into the tank so the pressure goes higher. As even more RAM is used, the higher pressure eventually reaches a threshold that triggers the system to write unused portions of it to disk, or force unused programs to close. As this behavior starts, the green color of the pressure graph will turn to yellow and then to red, indicating the system’s RAM usage is less efficient and to optimize performance you will need to either get more RAM, or quit programs and otherwise reduce your RAM usage.
    While previous Activity Monitor features allowed you to monitor Page Out behavior to see if disk storage was being used for RAM contents, you now can monitor the “Swap Used” metric to get an idea of this behavior.

    @Bento: Wat zit je nou te brabbelen, poerstamper? Idioot. Je snapt er echt helemaal niets van.

    Ach gut. De Medewerker Technische dienst met de vieze handjes en zonder voldoende hersenen om een opleiding af te maken trekt ook zijn scheur weer open. Ik zeg “klok” en ik zeg “klepel.

    Bijdrager
    Buzz

    Bento: Koen refereerde aan het artikel waarvan hij in een bovenstaande post de link had geplaatst.
    Sunkeeper: Uitschelden is niet nodig, en je ziet wel dat het averechts werkt.

    On topic: De nieuwe Activity Monitor in Mavericks is ideaal. Je kan aan het “Memory Pressure” grafiekje meteen zien of je meer geheugen nodig hebt, als je je computer traag vindt. Ook kan je eens uitproberen hoe ver je kan gaan voordat je het grafiekje oranje of rood krijgt, door steeds meer applicaties en bestanden te openen. Je zal zien dat dit bij normaal gebruik nog heel lastig is.

    Ook het “swap used” cijfer vertelt lang niet het hele verhaal, want het systeem kan uit voorzorg alvast geheugen in de swap zetten, maar als je niet wild schakelt tussen verschillende geheugen-vretende applicaties kan het prima zo zijn dat de informatie in die swap file nooit aangesproken wordt om de informatie weer terug naar het werkgeheugen te schrijven.

15 berichten aan het bekijken - 1 tot 15 (van in totaal 15)

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