Difference between revisions of "Set up an Oracle Cluster File System"

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(this is done automatically by ocfs2console)
Line 14: Line 14:
 
  /etc/init.d/o2cb enable
 
  /etc/init.d/o2cb enable
 
You get a message "cluster not known". That is okay.
 
You get a message "cluster not known". That is okay.
 +
 +
Delete /etc/ocfs2/cluster.conf
 +
rm /etc/ocfs2/cluster.conf
  
 
Start ocfs2console, write the cluster nodes in with their local host names (what the command "hostname" return).
 
Start ocfs2console, write the cluster nodes in with their local host names (what the command "hostname" return).

Revision as of 09:36, 30 April 2010

You want to start your clustering experiences with an Oracle Cluster File System. Here is how. This is an example using SUSE Linux 11.2. As shared storage we use an iscsi storage.

We assume here they are named node1 and node2 and have the IP addresses 192.168.0.11 and 192.168.0.12.

On both nodes, configure your iscsi initiator, install everything that yast proposes:

yast2 iscsi-client

On both nodes, install ocfs2 software

yast -i ocfs2-tools ocfsconsole ocfs2-tools-o2cb

On both nodes, make the cluster services start at boot

/etc/init.d/o2cb enable

You get a message "cluster not known". That is okay.

Delete /etc/ocfs2/cluster.conf

rm /etc/ocfs2/cluster.conf

Start ocfs2console, write the cluster nodes in with their local host names (what the command "hostname" return).