Thank you, once again, for everyone's help, especially:
- James Wendling
- Tim Evans
- Tim Carlson
I have duplicated a Solaris 2.5.1 system disk, using ufsdump command
on each file system from /dev/dsk/c0t0d0 (Ultra 2) to /dev/dsk/c0t1d0.
I wrote a boot block to /dev/rdsk/c0t1d0s0, then changed /etc/vfstab
on disk 1 to reflect the disk change (and I had double-checked that the
mount points all pointing to disk1).
When I rebooted the system with:
ok boot disk1
The system cannot mount /usr. What changes should I do to
/etc/path_to_inst to make this work? Here is the output of
Configuring network insterfaces: hme0
mount: mount-poing /usr does not exist.
/sbin/swapadd: expr: not found
/sbin/swapadd: /usr/sbin/swap: not found
WARNING - /usr/sbin/fsck not found. Most likely the mount of
/usr failed or the /usr file system is badly damaged.
James was right in telling me about the missing /usr mount:
The error says that the /usr mount point does not exist - did you
check to see if the directory /usr is really in /? I have had this
happen when I copied a filesystem that had mounted directories that
I didn't want to traverse during the copy and I had to manually
create those directories.
I must have used the wrong cpio command to back up the root file system
(like using -xdev or something). I re-duplicated the root partition:
ufsdump 0f - /dev/rdsk/c0t1d0s0 | (cd /new_root && ufsrestore rf -)
As suggested by both Tims, I wrote a boot block to it, changed /etc/vfstab,
and rebooted the system with "boot -r disk1."
Thank you, for your time and precious info.
This archive was generated by hypermail 2.1.2 : Fri Sep 28 2001 - 23:11:48 CDT