When analyzing the file system, it ignores the psuedi File systems like /proc. Hard-links are managed in a different way. The first hardlink is counted as a normal file, while the subsequent links to the same inode device are not counted in the total, but highlighted in the right-hand column of the window (see here).
There aren’t any 1-click install packages for Baobab and hence we need to install from source.
opensuse11:~ # yast2 -i binutils make gcc gtk2-devel libgtop libgtop-devel
Download Baobab from here
To download from terminal
opensuse11:~ # wget http://www.marzocca.net/linux/downloads/baobab-2.4.2.tar.gz
Unzip & Untar downloaded source
opensuse11:~ # tar -zxvf baobab-2.4.2.tar.gz
Change Directory Configure & Compile
opensuse11:~ # cd baobab-2.4.2
opensuse11:~/baobab-2.4.2# ./configure –prefix=/usr
opensuse11:~/baobab-2.4.2# make && make install
This should run the configure script and then compile and install Baobab on your openSUSE. This will install Baobab under /usr/bin/baobab.
It adds the Baobab menu item under “Applications – Utilities – More Programs” in KDE4 or in GNOME under “Applications – Utilities”.
Launch Baobab from menu or from a terminal window. To scan the complete File System, click the FileSystem icon. To scan a specific folder, Click “Action – Scan selected folder”
To enable Auto-detect for real-time monitoring, Click “File – Preferences” menu item from where you can not only enable auto-detect but also select the file systems to scan.
You can also generate a graphical map, click “View – Graphical folder map”.
Baobab is a simple GUI tool for Disk analysis and can smoothly work in KDE4 and GNOME environments. Click here to visit the project homepage.