10 More Discussions You Might Find Interesting
I am using Ubuntu 12.04 LTS 32-Bit edition on my laptop
I just reinstalled OS for some reason and installed many application packages using sudo as well as by downloading, now I would like to create recovery disk so that if I reinstall OS once again, I should be able to install... (7 Replies)
Discussion started by: Akshay Hegde
I'm newbie in Solaris 10. can someone explain me the steps of how to create mirror disk in Solaris machine.
thanks in advance (5 Replies)
Discussion started by: Wong_Cilacap
3. Shell Programming and Scripting
I have to do this exercise:
Create a virtual disk
Partition this disk
Create File system
Mount File System
I'm using Minix (which runs by Qemu as guest machine) on Linux (Host)
Is there anybody who knows how to solve first three point? :confused:
Thanks (4 Replies)
Discussion started by: Guccio
4. Shell Programming and Scripting
friends , need a shell script to create a disk load. can any one pls guide me with how this can be implemented. Pls provide the concept. from there i will try to design my script. (3 Replies)
Discussion started by: achak01
5. Filesystems, Disks and Memory
Storage team assigned same SAN disk on two servers
how to create same paritations from same SAN disk on two linux servers
may i know options & procedure. But here one server writing on SAN disk and another server reading other files from SAN disks
Thanks in advance (1 Reply)
Discussion started by: kurva
i have one 9 gb hdd having root 2 gb fs
now i want to create additional 1gb fs in remaining space
unix partation created in entired 9gb
thanx (1 Reply)
Discussion started by: sudhir69
I have two 72GB disks that are mirrored and mounted (/backup). I have a 18GB drive in an array I just attached to the server, which is running Solaris 9.
I need to create a new logical volume partition and make the existing mirror device (/dev/md/dsk/d34) and the array's 18GB drive a member of... (3 Replies)
Discussion started by: dotcom75
I am hoping someone can assist me please!
I need to create an emerceny boot disk after performing a SYSBAKP however I don't have a floppy drive on the server. Previously, someone created one to a CD to me however I don't know however I don't know how to do this.
Any feedback would be... (3 Replies)
Discussion started by: kkillmore
I would like to know how to make new partitions....
I currently have allocated 60G for various slices (I have totally used 4 out of 7 available slices...
I am running only solaris on my box.
My plan is to have entire disk dedicated to solaris and run other OS from within... (19 Replies)
Discussion started by: wrapster
I have a whole bunch of solaris machines. How do i create an image so i dont have to keep doing a reload and. In the pC world we have ghost what about the solaris world? (3 Replies)
Discussion started by: frankkahle
SYSTEMD-MACHINE-ID-COMMIT.SERVICE(8) systemd-machine-id-commit.service SYSTEMD-MACHINE-ID-COMMIT.SERVICE(8)
systemd-machine-id-commit.service - Commit a transient machine ID to disk
systemd-machine-id-commit.service is an early boot service responsible for committing transient /etc/machine-id files to a writable disk
file system. See machine-id(5) for more information about machine IDs.
This service is started after local-fs.target in case /etc/machine-id is a mount point of its own (usually from a memory file system such
as "tmpfs") and /etc is writable. The service will invoke systemd-machine-id-setup --commit, which writes the current transient machine ID
to disk and unmount the /etc/machine-id file in a race-free manner to ensure that file is always valid and accessible for other processes.
See systemd-machine-id-setup(1) for details.
The main use case of this service are systems where /etc/machine-id is read-only and initially not initialized. In this case, the system
manager will generate a transient machine ID file on a memory file system, and mount it over /etc/machine-id, during the early boot phase.
This service is then invoked in a later boot phase, as soon as /etc has been remounted writable and the ID may thus be committed to disk to
make it permanent.
systemd(1), systemd-machine-id-setup(1), machine-id(5), systemd-firstboot(1)
systemd 237 SYSTEMD-MACHINE-ID-COMMIT.SERVICE(8)