Hot answers tagged expansion
The output of: diff -u <(lynx -dump http://www.seagate.com/www/en-au/products/external/expansion/expansion_portable/) <(lynx -dump http://www.seagate.com/www/en-au/products/external/external-hard-drive/portable-hard-drive/) tells it all: -Seagate® Expansion™ Portable Drives +FreeAgent® GoFlex™ Ultra–portable Drive -A basic drive that goes wherever ...
If your test restores have been successful, building and restoring to a new array using larger disks should work fine. RAID 5 is not recommended for such large disks. The chance of an unrecoverable read error during rebuild is high. You may wish to consider using RAID 6 or RAID 1+0 across 4 disks. Integrated Intel Matrix RAID is not enterprise-grade and I ...
This is my opinion (just an opinion): Your bandwidth needs are going to depend on the actual usage patterns for each user so giving you some hard fast rule is not something we'll be able to give you, but here are two approaches you can take to get an idea of how much bandwidth you'll need: The simple approach is to conceptually allocate a particular slice ...
You should start by reading this article : http://scotgate.org/2006/07/03/growing-a-raid5-array-mdadm/ I suggest you degrade the array that you want to destroy. Add the disk that you freed up to the first array. That should give you enough space to move over all your virtual disk images. Once the sr is empty destroy it, and the raid, and add the remaining 2 ...
Try: for /f "tokens=2" %%g in ('tf changeset /noprompt %curr%') do tf diff /noprompt /format:unified /version:C%prev%~C%curr% %%g From HELP FOR: To use the FOR command in a batch program, specify %%variable instead of %variable. Variable names are case sensitive, so %i is different from %I.
The Adaptec 3805 specifically states it provides "Online Capacity Expansion" in its 'specifications' tab HERE. This will allow you add more of the same size or larger disks 'live' but I'm not aware of any hardware controller that will will let you somehow grow the array with bigger drives, they usually take a 'smallest common denominator' strategy.
Order can't be changed without changing source code. You can use eval: eval echo $(foo) man bash: The order of expansions is: brace expansion, tilde expansion, parame‐ ter, variable and arithmetic expansion and command substitution (done in a left-to-right fashion), word splitting, and pathname expansion.
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