What is the rule for solaris disk name?

What is the rule for solaris disk name?

Post by Forres » Tue, 16 May 2006 12:00:24



Usually the system disks name looks like: c1t0d0, c2t9d0, c0d2, for LUN
virtual disks it looks like: c13t600015D000212A000000000000007C0Ad0.
So, What is the exact rule for solaris disks name?
 
 
 

What is the rule for solaris disk name?

Post by CJT » Tue, 16 May 2006 13:02:37



> Usually the system disks name looks like: c1t0d0, c2t9d0, c0d2, for LUN
> virtual disks it looks like: c13t600015D000212A000000000000007C0Ad0.
> So, What is the exact rule for solaris disks name?

I believe there's a discussion of that in the Solaris Volume Manager
Administration Guide, available at docs.sun.com

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What is the rule for solaris disk name?

Post by Darren Dunha » Wed, 17 May 2006 02:24:40



> Usually the system disks name looks like: c1t0d0, c2t9d0, c0d2, for LUN
> virtual disks it looks like: c13t600015D000212A000000000000007C0Ad0.
> So, What is the exact rule for solaris disks name?

"Solaris" doesn't have a rule.  It's up to the individual drivers.  If
you're lucky, they've got a man page that explains it.  Otherwise you'll
have to ask someone.

As you see the MPxIO driver for multipathed access appears different
from a simple scsi disk.  

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1. Case sensitive file names was Re: SOLARIS RULES, LINUX SUCKS!!!!

I.e., the "In" at the beginning of your sentence is different from the
"in" in this sentence?  (The "in" that comes before the last "this" in
the sentence in question.)

Sometimes, English is case-sensitive (e.g., "polish" as in "furniture
polish" is different from "Polish" as in "Polish economic policy",
although there are other words with the same spelling that can't be
distinguished by case, so it's not clear that this *really* counts as an
example of case-sensitivity - you can probably distinguish by context as
well); other times, it isn't.

E.g., Farsi? :-)  (Methinks you meant "Roman alphabet".)

Case-insensitive file names antedate MS-DOS, just as case-sensitive file
names antedate UNIX (unless my somewhat-faded memories of Multics have
faded into illegibility).

I've yet to be convinced that there's a strong case either way; most of
the arguments appear to boil down to "I like
case-{sensitive,insensitive} file names better than
case-{insensitive,sensitive} file names", or maybe "I find XXX more
convenient than YYY".
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