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There is a nice tool to manage the send/recv stuff, and integrate a progress bar it is in the freebsd ports tree under sysutils/zxfer or on github You can also use a tool like sysutils/zfstools or sysutils/zfsnap to automate the creation of the snapshots, that will be synchronized to the remote machine via zxfer There is more documentation on the zfs ...


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I would use incremental ZFS send/receive. It should be more efficient than rsync as ZFS knows what has been changed since the previous snapshot without needing to explore the whole file system. Assuming you want to fully backup a file system namen datapool/fs. You first create a pool to store your backup on the destination server and a recursive snapshot ...


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You can also pipe the send/receive into e.g. bzip2 and rsync it. As this blog post notes, the slave must have "readonly" set.


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ZFS is very resilient. The most basic example of shipping a file system would be: # zfs snapshot tank/test@tuesday # zfs send tank/test@tuesday | ssh user@server.example.com "zfs receive pool/test" Note the snapshot prior to the send (and sending the snapshot). You could wrap that up into a script to delete the local snapshot after you've sent it to the ...


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Another option is to use the 'ww' argument with the bsd ps: # /usr/ucb/ps -aguxww root 1177 0.0 0.0 0 0 ? S Dec 13 0:00 zsched root 1189 0.0 0.1 1868 1260 ? S Dec 13 0:00 /sbin/init root 1208 0.0 0.211072 9144 ? S Dec 13 0:04 /lib/svc/bin/svc.startd root 1239 0.0 0.21308811908 ? S Dec ...


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It is not possible within the Solaris scheduling design to give the hard limits that you are looking for. The closest options are either: RT for the critical process; or, Terminating the non-critical process when the critical process needs the CPU and restarting once that need is satisfied; or, Using process signals SIGSTOP/SIGCONT to put the non-critical ...


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Run your second application under the fixed priority class and with it the lowest possible priority. If it is already running, you can set it using its pid: priocntl -c FX -m 0 -p 0 -s -i pid <pid> Or do it at launch time: priocntl -c FX -m 0 -p 0 -e command [arguments ...] Edit: Note that the FX scheduling class shouldn't be confused with the ...


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Turned out I had to disable the SCU in the BIOS.


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This is when the install is on the Solaris machine; In order to use the USB stick as a boot media, you will need to have the OpenBoot version higher than 4.27 (when you get to the ok prompt you see the banner that tells you your Open Boot version).. If that condition is met, you can try to use the USB stick prep by the link provided in the first response by ...


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To remove the vlan tag you need to set the vswitch as follows, explicitly setting vid= to empty ldm set-vswitch vid= net-dev=net0 linkprop=phys-state inter-vnet-link=on 192.168.115.0_24 This will leave all the other vswitch settings as before, removing just the VID value root@my-server:/# ldm ls -l -o network rdom-115-45 NAME rdom-115-45 ...


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Since Apache2 starts as root and reads config file before dropping root. Assuming your current file config is owned by root and group is root, like so: -rw-r--r-- 1 root root 1.4K 2014-10-15 14:43 vhostconf You can just drop read/write/execute from the file to "other users": sudo chmod o-rwx /etc/apache2/sites-available/vhostconf You should end up with: ...


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find /proc/*/fd -ls 2> /dev/null | grep '(deleted)' Find all opened file descriptors. Grep deleted. StdError to /dev/null Output: 160448715 0 lrwx------ 1 user user 64 Nov 29 15:34 /proc/28680/fd/113 -> /tmp/vteT3FWPX\ (deleted) Or you can use awk find /proc/*/fd -ls 2> /dev/null | awk '/deleted/ {print $11}'; awk ...



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