richardlo at admin.athabascau.ca
Mon Jun 22 11:44:18 CDT 2015
I wish I could help you with that but I can't.
But I can talk about partitions, if you are using the advanced file system
then none of the partition rules apply, if you are using the ufs then
the traditional layout is this:
a - boot partition, mounted as /
unlike linux, there is generally no /boot partition
b - swap partition
c - the entire disk
d to g - partitions for other stuff like /var /usr /tmp etc.
I have a pair of Alphaservers running Tru64 Unix in a cluster and it boots
from a raid set delivered by a RA8000 SAN and three Alphaservers who boot
off local storage using a mirror set delivered by a KZPSC (DAC960) or one
of its various similar siblings. In all cases the file system is Advfs
which looks a lot like the LSM with volume groups and logical volumes etc.
Here is a df of the system partitions from one of the systems:
Filesystem 512-blocks Used Available Capacity Mounted on
root_domain#root 2097152 327726 1748880 16% /
usr_domain#usr 8388608 3829826 4517680 46% /usr
var_domain#var 8388608 715100 7579952 9% /var
local_domain#local 16146432 8941490 6955808 57% /usr/local
As with you, it has been a long time since I looked closely at any of this.
I didn't understand the difference until I started looking at the
configuration when I went to answer your question. We haven't used the LSM
Richard Loken VE6BSV, Unix System Administrator : "Anybody can be a father
Athabasca University : but you have to earn
Athabasca, Alberta Canada : the title of 'daddy'"
** richardlo at admin.athabascau.ca ** : - Lynn Johnston
More information about the cctalk