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I have a fresh install of Ubuntu 18.04 on my laptop and after i put my login password it always takes from 2 to 10 minutes to actually load up to the desktop. I don't think that's a normal behavior. How to troubleshoot that and how to fix it?
The Laptop had/has FreeDos boot.

EDIT:

Specs:

description: Computer
    width: 64 bits
    capabilities: smp vsyscall32
  *-core
       description: Motherboard
       physical id: 0
     *-memory
          description: System memory
          physical id: 0
          size: 7846MiB
     *-cpu
          product: Intel(R) Core(TM) i7-8750H CPU @ 2.20GHz
          vendor: Intel Corp.
          physical id: 1
          bus info: cpu@0
          size: 2200MHz
          capacity: 4100MHz
          width: 64 bits

Also i have two disks: (Ubuntu is installed on SSD)

NAME        FSTYPE     SIZE MOUNTPOINT                     LABEL
loop0       squashfs  88,5M /snap/core/7270                
loop1       squashfs     4M /snap/gnome-calculator/406     
loop2       squashfs  1008K /snap/gnome-logs/61            
loop3       squashfs  54,4M /snap/core18/1066              
loop4       squashfs  42,8M /snap/gtk-common-themes/1313   
loop5       squashfs 149,9M /snap/gnome-3-28-1804/67       
loop6       squashfs  14,8M /snap/gnome-characters/296     
loop7       squashfs   3,7M /snap/gnome-system-monitor/100 
sda                  931,5G                                
└─sda1      ext4     931,5G                                data
nvme0n1              119,2G                                
└─nvme0n1p1 ext4     119,2G /      

Time to load to desktop after login from my disk:

First try - 30 seconds
Second try - Didn't load up after 10 mins (force restarted it)
Third try - Again around 30 seconds
Fourth try - Around 1 minute
Fifth try - around 30 seconds

Time to load from live USB after clicking "Try ubuntu"

Only 1 try - around 3 seconds.

Also from time to time when i shutdown the computer it shows this: enter image description here enter image description here

And always when i shutdown the laptop it shows this: enter image description here

Additional info after running: systemd-analyze blame

         15.015s NetworkManager-wait-online.service
      4.907s plymouth-quit-wait.service
      1.302s systemd-backlight@backlight:intel_backlight.service
      1.105s snapd.service
      1.004s dev-nvme0n1p1.device
       728ms fwupd.service
       662ms systemd-rfkill.service
       432ms mysql.service
       394ms udisks2.service
       377ms apparmor.service
       320ms upower.service
       318ms NetworkManager.service
       299ms snap-gnome\x2d3\x2d28\x2d1804-67.mount
       293ms snap-gtk\x2dcommon\x2dthemes-1313.mount
       245ms snap-core18-1066.mount
       240ms snap-gnome\x2dsystem\x2dmonitor-100.mount
       238ms snap-gnome\x2dlogs-61.mount
       219ms dev-loop0.device
       217ms snap-core-7270.mount
       216ms snap-gnome\x2dcharacters-296.mount
       213ms apache2.service
       199ms networking.service
       184ms systemd-udev-trigger.service
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  • During your fresh install, how did you prep the SSD for Ubuntu? Did you lay down a fresh GPT partition table? Do you have access to a Ubuntu Live DVD/USB?
    – heynnema
    Oct 8, 2019 at 21:49
  • @heynnema Why, bless your heart.
    – K7AAY
    Oct 8, 2019 at 22:01
  • Uhm, no. I did not do anything with the SSD before installing ubuntu. I'm really new to ubuntu so i might missed a lot of things. And yes, I do have access to Ubuntu bootable USB.
    – popcorn
    Oct 9, 2019 at 4:06
  • In the terminal type systemd-analyze blame. Copy the first screen and paste it into your question. Thanks, Oct 17, 2019 at 10:33
  • @WinEunuuchs2Unix Added the information.
    – popcorn
    Oct 17, 2019 at 10:39

1 Answer 1

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15 seconds can be saved by removing NetworkManager-wait-online.service from the boot:

Not appearing in your question but worth checking is whether or not fsck is being run on every boot. If so you can change that to every 30 days or so:

You can also completely turn off fsck during boot:

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  • Removing NetworkManager-wait-online.service sped up boot time a little bit but the stalls and random crashes while shutting down laptop still remains.
    – popcorn
    Oct 21, 2019 at 10:34

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