|Excellent. I'm assigning the case to a cluster/storage engineer here in North America. We'll be in contact through the ticket shortly.|
You mount the GFS2 filesystem just as any other filesystem:
$ mount /dev/<device with GFS2 on it> /<some mount point>
$ mount /dev/mapper/mpath1p1 /mnt/gfs2
The caveats are:
- The cluster stack must be operational
- There must be a free journal for the mounting node to work with
On Feb 13, 2012, at 9:33 AM, emmanuel segura wrote:
How do you mount the gfs2 filesystem?
2012/2/13 Laszlo Beres <laszlo beres me>
Thanks for your feedback, I'm raising a support case right now.
On Mon, Feb 13, 2012 at 3:15 PM, Steven Whitehouse <swhiteho redhat com
> It is still worth talking to our support team, since they may well be
> able to suggest things to look into, or may have solved a similar
> problem. They are there to assist even if you don't actually have a bug
> as such to report.
No, as I mentioned no cron jobs are scheduled and we don't have backup
> Do you have any backup scripts running and/or any other cron jobs which
> might touch the GFS2 filesystem at certain times? That is usually the
> first thing to look into,
on this system either.
esta es mi vida e me la vivo hasta que dios quiera
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