HDD is your culprit. Win10 is bloated these days, so it is at fault for sure, but not much you can do other than using SSD. Even a cheap SSD is much faster than a HDD.I am using HDD not SDD.
It slowed down the time since I swapped with a new Motherboard,as the previous one was non-functional due to some internal damage(chipset,etc...).
Previous one was: ASUS M5A78L-M/USB3
New one(changed) is: Gigabyte GA-78LMT-S2R2
Windows 10 in MBR(LEGACY BIOS) setup.
I also do have Ubuntu 21.04(LEGACY BIOS) installed in a separate HDD,obviously in separate partition. That is running and functioning great,without any lags or issues.
@SaiyanGoku any other suggestions???
Also, Friend @whitestar_999 ???
Get ssd, this .NET Runtime Optimization Service usually runs after any windows 10 system update & on a hdd it is painfully slow. There is no way to avoid it unless you completely disable windows updates.In the previous page, I had already posted process running under Task Manager.
One entry is shown using the resource VERY HIGH, i.e. .NET Runtime Optimization Services!!!
Agreeably true. But my other PC-Desktop that runs Windows 10 (64-bit) Pro on another HDD,is way much faster than this PC.
Maybe the changed mobo needs newer drivers/latest win 10 updates, in any case this ".net runtime optimization service" is now unavoidable on latest win 10 versions & updates so better get the ssd.Agreeably true. But my other PC-Desktop that runs Windows 10 (64-bit) Pro on another HDD,is way much faster than this PC.
The BIOS is also set to UEFI.
I saw this decrease in performance of Windows 10 only on the previous aforementioned PC-Desktop, after I had changed the motherboard.
Any take on the motherboard issue,Friend?
A typical hdd has random read write speeds of 0.7-0.9MB/s while the cheapest dram-less ssd has random read write speeds of 25-50MB/s & it is the random read speeds most often used by operating system/programs for typical tasks.OK. May be HDD itself is the rate limiting step in this chain then.