New answers tagged solaris
This is not something you need to so often. Mainly because there's no notion of online defragmentation in ZFS. That's really only possible by copying the pool data to another pool or rewriting to new storage. Strive to keep your zpools below 70% utilization instead.
if you try the on the fly method and get No such property group 'startd' you need to add the property first. svccfg -s svc:/your/service:default svccfg> addpg startd framework svccfg> setprop startd/ignore_error = astring:"core,signal" svccfg> ^D
it depents how you configured your solaris zone, if your zones are configure exclusive ip mode, one attacker can redirect all traffic with a man in the middle attack, for more information about solaris exclusive ip mode vs exclusive mode, you can read this link http://docs.oracle.com/cd/E19455-01/817-1592/geprv/index.html From oracle DOCS solaris 10 zones ...
The X session startup commands run by VNC are generally found in ~/.vnc/xstartup. Your top screenshot looks like the old default X session of xterm & twm. To start the GNOME desktop instead, you can insert a call to run it if it’s available, such as: #!/bin/sh vncconfig -iconic & if [ -x /usr/dt/config/Xsession.jds ]; then exec ...
The performance degradation occurs when your zpool is either very full or very fragmented. The reason for this is the mechanism of free block discovery employed with ZFS. Opposed to other file systems like NTFS or ext3, there is no block bitmap showing which blocks are occupied and which are free. Instead, ZFS divides your zvol into (usually 200) larger ...
You have to troubleshoot the actual problem. If it says "unknown host", then you have to figure out why DNS isn't working sometimes.
This really isn't a kerberos problem at all. It's a cache problem with whatever you are using for the user database on the system. If you were really old school and just using entries in /etc/passwd, then the illegal user message would mean that that user did not exist in the password file. I don't have access to Solaris 11 and I know it's quite ...
Unfortunately, in a word: no. In a longer word: sort of. The method by which ZFS finds free space to use has been somewhat altered in latest builds of ZFS (Open-ZFS) to somewhat mitigate the issue -- the underlying fragmentation remains, the 'fix' is that it has less impact on performance. The only true 'fix' you can use at the moment is to zfs send the ...
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