Unfortunately, for me, it continues to eat up large chunks of memory (on
multiple occassions it was 50-75 M) every time I start my system - my home
system is not 'always on'. I don't understand how this 'feature' can be
added without adding an option to 'opt out'.
I do not know why it was added - and I do not doubt that there must have
been some very good reasons to add it - but clearly not all issues regarding
this were thought out before adding it. I do not care what 'good' features
it adds, but I will not have a program chew my system memory and cpu for
something that I am not getting any tangible benefits of.
If this is the price of 'progress' I'd rather not have it. I tried using
version 1.2.1 but had the same issues. I have decided to go back to 1.1.17.
Thanks for all the information.
----- Original Message -----
From: "John" <email@example.com>
Sent: Saturday, September 03, 2005 9:25 AM
Subject: Re: TSVNCache.exe question
> Peter McNab <mcnab_p <at> melbpc.org.au> writes:
>> sdsen <at> pacbell.net wrote:
>> > After upgrading to 1.2.2 I see this process taking about 27-30 M of
>> > memory and 7-11% of CPU. I do not recall seeing this on my previous
>> > install (1.1.7) or at least did not notice it.
>> It's not giving me any grief and I have a couple of large working copies
>> (file numbers) checked out.
> I've seen it eat up a lot of CPU for 10sec - 1min since upgrading to
> It only happens here occasionally, so not a problem. But I guess it's
> if it happens more frequently.
> shsen, have you tryed checking out new working copies? If they're very old
> they're damaged in some subtle way. Just a guess.
> I have also noticed the recursive status icons are less responsive since
> 1.2.1 -
> on folders I usually have to do an F5 to get '!' to change to 'tick'
> following a
> commit (XP sp2).
> PS. On the bright side, 1.2.2 seems to fix the weird occasional exception
> committing in W2K, excellent!!
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Received on Mon Sep 5 09:23:13 2005