I know yet the iteration is handeled then from the client side... I am
suggesting a way to do it completely from the engine side :)

On Fri, Oct 1, 2010 at 10:00 PM, Siegfried Gevatter
<rai...@ubuntu.com>wrote:

> Seif, that's what we have FindEventIds for.
>
> --
> Large requests increase memory usage considerably
> https://bugs.launchpad.net/bugs/624310
> You received this bug notification because you are a member of Zeitgeist
> Extensions, which is the registrant for Zeitgeist Extensions.
>
> Status in Zeitgeist Framework: Confirmed
> Status in Zeitgeist Extensions: New
>
> Bug description:
> I'm seeing with standalone Sezen that after running it, mem usage of the
> zeitgeist-daemon process goes up from ~13MB to ~40MB, this is understandable
> as when Sezen is starting, it does one big query where it asks for
> everything grouped by most recent subjects and in my case this returns ~11
> thousand events, so the extra 30MB can be explained by allocating memory for
> the DBus reply.
>
> Still, my question is whether Zeitgeist should be at mercy of the
> applications, where nothing prevents them from spiking the memory usage of
> the core process. (I already saw a couple of times zeitgeist using 80-100MB
> of memory on my system). Perhaps there's a way to tell python dbus to free
> its buffers?
>
>
>


-- 
This is me doing some advertisement for my blog http://seilo.geekyogre.com

-- 
Large requests increase memory usage considerably
https://bugs.launchpad.net/bugs/624310
You received this bug notification because you are a member of Zeitgeist
Framework Team, which is subscribed to Zeitgeist Framework.

Status in Zeitgeist Framework: Confirmed
Status in Zeitgeist Extensions: New

Bug description:
I'm seeing with standalone Sezen that after running it, mem usage of the 
zeitgeist-daemon process goes up from ~13MB to ~40MB, this is understandable as 
when Sezen is starting, it does one big query where it asks for everything 
grouped by most recent subjects and in my case this returns ~11 thousand 
events, so the extra 30MB can be explained by allocating memory for the DBus 
reply.

Still, my question is whether Zeitgeist should be at mercy of the applications, 
where nothing prevents them from spiking the memory usage of the core process. 
(I already saw a couple of times zeitgeist using 80-100MB of memory on my 
system). Perhaps there's a way to tell python dbus to free its buffers?



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