The more the number of pictures, the more obvious the phenomenon, in my two computers have been tested, both have the same problem, after opening obsidian, occupy 10% of the cpu for a long time
Another question I would like to ask is why I share the library to my other computer in the LAN, and every time the other computer opens the shared library of obsidian, the loading will be very slow, I don’t know whether it is related to the above BUG, or there is another reason
I tried with 25k images I don’t see anything too anomalous. It is normal for obsidian to have a spike of cpu (and disk use) for a few second after startup because obsidian checks what files are present and if any files were modified (to update its internal index).
Isn’t this the right way? obsidian, as a long-term note, cannot handle the huge number of attachments well. The number of attachments is bound to increase with the increase of records
If more and more attachments can not be borne by obsidian, we should not let everyone keep placing attachments in obsidian, and control the number of attachments. Rather than letting everyone keep putting in attachments, and then waiting until the point of finally getting out of control
How does the official of obsidian consider this? Should we put the attachments into other management software, and then link into obsidian and the pictures embedded with local pictures or network addresses, instead of putting the pictures into obsidian?
Another test was carried out, as shown in the figure
For a fully png library, after obsidian is opened, cpu10% is used for up to 2 minutes
However, the backup of the library with KopiaUI takes only 0.2s
Also judging file changes, why is backup software so much faster
These are png files, and there should be no links to manage
Or I don’t quite understand it, but in my opinion, this is a BUG with no optimization
I don’t know if I’m right
Is the solution. But the problem is that officials consider this a normal situation. In addition, most people do not know that the huge number of attachments will make obsidian occupy more and more cpu, and when they know, it is difficult to put these pictures in the local folder outside obsidian and then paste them into obsidian in an absolute position.
With 25K images, it’s 10 seconds on my computer (8750H with ssd). Note that currently only one thread is utilized and there is some disk activity (not extreme) for that period of time too. So I would not call this high usage.
Free free to use something else if obsidian doesn’t suit your particular needs.
Core i9-9900 CPU @ 3.10GHz
I tried to move obsidian’s library to my ssd
My test library, which had nothing but 8k png, still had a 10%cpu usage for up to two minutes each time it was opened
It is not clear if this problem is just me, if it is true that 25k takes only 10 seconds as you say, the problem does not seem that big
However, if this is not a problem that I can reproduce alone, I hope that the authorities can face it squarely, instead of letting users find other software to use
Hope is to try to solve the problem, not to solve the person who asked the problem
I’m not here to argue, but as a user of obsidian who wants it to be better
In the short reply, I have received official reply twice, asking me to use other software
I don’t know what I did wrong by asking questions
I raised questions, made test samples, collected test data, and spent time in order to let more obsidian users realize that this may be a problem, and let the official know that their users may encounter such a problem. And see if we can work it out together.
But here’s what I got: You go. And twice
It is true that we are using obsidian for free, but this is not obsidian can arrogate and tell us that you are free people, free people are also contributing to obsidian, I found bugs for a lot of plug-ins, shared free css for others, They both have the potential to create real value for obsidian, and may also become commercial use software for studios when obsidian is really able to fully meet the needs.
Free, but that’s no reason to be cocky.
Finally, I love working with obsidian, which is why I take the time to bring up bugs, not out of any malicious intent
I come with good intentions, and I don’t want to leave with the bad intentions of others