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You should use snapshot autodelete. Without it, snapshots that exceed the reserve don't get deleted by default. Snapshot autodelete can be configured to behave several ways. The one I use is to set the trigger to "snap_reserve", meaning it'll delete any snapshots that exceed the reserve. We use snapshots as more convenient backups, but we still take backups ...


You can do it a few ways- first, check a snapmirror status -l command will tell you the completion time for the last snapmirror as well as the current progress in KB and current lag (which you can use to calculate the current speed). If you have all your traffic on a specific interface, you can use ifstat to measure its current speed, but that's measured in ...


You can't. A LUN is something you present to a server that allows it to do scsi reads and scsi writes. It will, of course, install its own filesystem on this scsi disk, but that's not something Netapp can see. All it sees are the contents of each scsi block that's been modified. What are you really trying to do? Do you have data in a volume that you want to ...


To avoid this issue add your user ( the user who is taking backup) as a user of the Backup database, and your user should have (login) access in the new instance.


To check iSCSI, use iscsi initiator show and iscsi session show. If you see anything, figure out what it belongs to and remove its access. To check CIFS, rather than timestamps, you'd want to use the command cifs sessions. To check NFS, if it's v3 and you don't have sessions, you could use nfsstat to check stats- that allows you to zero your stats and ...


What does 'sysstat -x' say, if that's essentially zero across the board (I'd try it a few times over a few minutes) then it's clear.


You've got an internal FC bus error - very likely to be a hardware issue. You'd going to have to get NetApp to fix the broken bit sorry. If you have no support contract can you let me know where you are in the world please, I have a few spare FAS2020's at my storage location in the UK, if you're nearby you could have one or the part.


I think i found a clue . the two cards were on separate vswitch and i tested also the card in the same vswitch and assigning a vmnic to each portgroup. It looks like if i want to force read on vmnic0 and write on vmnic1 to maximize bandwidth something is slowing it down. Now if i put all vmnic on the same vswitch (separate port group) and default ...

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