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13

The CMU-Intel paper you cited shows (on page 5) that the error rate depends heavily on the part number / manufacturing date of the DRAM module and varies by a factor of 10-1000. There are also some indications that the problem is much less pronounced in recently (2014) manufactured chips. The number '9.4x10^-14' that you cited was used in the context of a ...


4

Please look at your server's ILO4 interface. It will detail each RAM module, its slot number, HP Part Number, capacity, frequency, load (rank) and heath status.


3

I ended up writing my own utility for this: https://gist.github.com/Eugeny/04ccfe8accf4bc74b0ca I ran it against init (pid 1) for testing and the total reported roughly equals the physical ram usage (as per htop), so I guess it's somewhat correct. Example use: ~ » pstree -ap 15897 zsh,15897 └─sudo,9783 make rundev └─make,9784 rundev ...


2

There is no clearly defined way of determining in any tool I know of which processes share which maps without iterating through all the mappings and comparing addresses. However, linux does offer reasonable estimate known as the Proportional set size. This is reported in /proc/[pid]>/maps. This value is the size of the mapping divided by the number of ...


2

Of course. Why wouldn't it? I think the more relevant question is whether or not using a 32 bit OS makes sense these days, but I digress. First, yYou're under the mistaken impression that 32 bit operating systems can only address 4 GB of memory, which isn't actually the case. 32 bit systems can address more than 4 GB of memory through the use of Physical ...


1

I'm not sure that file\:C\:/Windows/Sun/Java/Deployment/deployment.properties is a valid Windows file URI. ORACLE documentation lists slightly different and more plausible one: file:///C:/Windows/Sun/Java/Deployment/deployment.properties Try setting deployment.system.config.mandatory to True and see if your app fails to start. If it fails, it means that ...


1

Based on the slabtop output I would say that something is adding lots of temporary files somewhere and then deleting them. An additional twist is that some process is still holding the file handles to deleted files, so the files are not getting freed from the dentry. Since the files are marked as deleted, you cannot find them with the regular ls and similar ...


1

I extend Peter Mortensen's answer here, since I don't have enough reputation to add comments yet. Before modifying the type of services, please check the existing type by command like: sc query wuauserv Which will output the followings: TYPE : 20 WIN32_SHARE_PROCESS STATE : 1 STOPPED WIN32_EXIT_CODE : 0 (0x0) ...


1

Memory supported by SC1425: 1GB ECC Module 1024MB-400MHz DDR2-400 PC2-3200, 240p DIMM, ECC, Registered, 1.8v 677ms-677 2GB ECC Module 2048MB-400MHz DDR2-400 PC2-3200, 240p DIMM, ECC, Registered, 1.8v 678ms-678 4GB ECC Module 4196MB-400MHz DDR2-400 PC2-3200, 240p DIMM, ECC, Registered, 1.8v 690ms-690


1

I faced with the same problem recently on my HP Proliant DL360 G9 and VCenter 5.5. Here is the magic sequence from Cannot clear Hardware Status warnings and errors in VMware vCenter Server 4.x and 5.x that helped: To clear warnings and errors from the Hardware Status tab: Click the Hardware Status tab. Click the System event log view. Click Reset ...


1

I would argue that running FreeNAS with non-ECC RAM is a stupid idea, as is running it as a virtualized guest, when the data stored on the ZFS volume is important. Joshua Paetzel, one of the FreeNAS developers, has a good write-up on this topic: ...


1

dmidecode -t 17 Linux dmidecode|less for esxi 4.x smbiosDump for esxi 5.x also see this for vmware http://kb.vmware.com/selfservice/microsites/search.do?language=en_US&cmd=displayKC&externalId=1003587


1

Assuming you're running VMware ESXi/vSphere, you can run console commands to get more detailed information on the hardware components. Specifically, you should be able to get the part number, and look that up online. http://kb.vmware.com/selfservice/microsites/search.do?language=en_US&cmd=displayKC&externalId=1003587 Note from point 2 in ...


1

If you want to "know 100% that it will work", you should not only look at the modules already installed but also at which module configurations are listed as supported in your Proliant's QuickSpecs (I assume this is a DL380p G8), the User Guide or the HP Memory Configurator. An excerpt from the relevant QuickSpecs' section: General Memory Population ...


1

Most hardware handles this logging natively. For example HP's iLO baseboard management controller spouts ECC memory error activity to its Integrated Management Log. So, the generic answer for the generic question is: Check your hardware management system's capabilities and resources.


1

It's possible that this is a bug in SQL: When you run a Full-Text query that uses compound words in Microsoft SQL Server 2008 or in Microsoft SQL Server 2008 R2, you receive the following error message in the Error log file: Date Time spidID Error: 701, Severity: 17, State: 123. Date Time spidID There is insufficient system memory in ...


1

I had trouble clearing the SBE log using dcicfg. The below steps worked for me: Download the Dell Support Live Image (download link at bottom of this link) Boot the system using the "DOS-Based Diagnostic Tools (Dell 9G-10G servers)" or "DOS-Based Diagnostic Tools (Dell 11G servers)" option. The Customer Diagnostic Menu Ver 1.6 is displayed. When the ...



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