The HP-UX Certified System Engineer (CSE) exam is the next step afterCertified Systems Architect (CSA). The audience for the exam has grown as aresult of several factors. HP is pushing for all external vendors to have CSElevel certification, as well as pushing for internal employees to be CSE certified.HP is also streamlining the number of advanced courses and creating 2 newcourses to make it easier for engineers to get the knowledge they need tobecome certified.Mapping to the exam objectives for the HP-UX CSE exam, this book startswith the premise that readers will be "fluent" in the basic concepts of managinga HP-UX based system. This book allows experienced HP-UX administratorsto deal with new technologies such as fibre channel, SANs, disk arrays,partioned servers and how they impact high-availability environments. As wellas describing such topics from a theoretical perspective, the author directlycorrelates the theory with what individuals will find in their workplace, allowingfor rapid appreciation of the facts. HP-UX guru, Charles Keenan, brings ahands-on approach to how to deal with topics such as high availabilityclustering, node/virtual partitions, performance analysis and troubleshooting,with actual demonstrations from real HP-UX based systems. He gives readersthe information they need to help study for the CSE exam, as well asinformation they can use well after in their day to day management of advancedHP-UX sys admin tasks.About the Author:
CHARLES KEENAN was directly involved in the design and implementation of the HP-UX CSE certification program. Currently an independent HP-UX technical consultant and trainer, Keenan holds HP Advanced IT Professional certifications in high availability, networking, advanced system administration, and security. He has 14+ years' experience working with and supporting HP-UX in complex enterprise environments in finance, energy, engineering, telecommunications, and other industries. (c) Copyright Pearson Education. All rights reserved.
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Descripción Prentice Hall. Hardcover. Estado de conservación: New. 0131463969. Nº de ref. de la librería AUD4851.1RCXX051316H0126
Descripción Prentice Hall, 2004. Hardcover. Estado de conservación: New. book. Nº de ref. de la librería 0131463969
Descripción Estado de conservación: Brand New. Book Condition: Brand New. Nº de ref. de la librería 97801314639671.0
Descripción Prentice Hall, 2004. Estado de conservación: New. Brand New, Unread Copy in Perfect Condition. A+ Customer Service! Summary: Preface.I. Managing HP-UX Servers.1. An Introduction to Your Hardware. Key Server Technologies. Processor Architecture. Virtual Memory. The IO Subsystem. The Big Picture. Before We Begin.2. Partitioned Servers: Node Partitions. A Basic Hardware Guide to nPars. A cell board. The IO cardcage. The Core IO card. System backplane. How cells and IO cardcages fit into a complex. Considerations when creating a complex profile. The Utility Subsystem. The GSP. Other complex related GSP tasks. IO Cardcage slot numbering. The Genesis Partition. Ensure that all cells are inactive. Creating the Genesis Partition. Cell Behavior During the Initial Boot of a Partition. Partition Manager. Modifying existing partitions. Adding a cell to a partition. Deleting a partition. Other Boot-Related Tasks. Reboot/Halt a partition. Reboot-for-reconfig a partition. Reset a partition. Instigate a crashdump in a hung partition. Boot actions. Powering off components.3. Partitioned Servers: Virtual Partitions. An Introduction to Virtual Partitions. Obtaining the Virtual Partitions Software. Setting Up an Ignite-UX Server to Support Virtual Partitions. Planning Your Virtual Partitions. Creating the vPar Database. Booting a Newly Created vPar from an Ignite-UX Server. Managing Hardware within a Virtual Partition. Adding/removing cells to an nPar running vPars. Rebooting vpmon. Interfacing with the Virtual Partition Monitor: vpmon. Changing Partition Attributes. Changing configuration attributes. Changing boot-related attributes. Resetting a Virtual Partition. Removing a Virtual Partition. Turning Off Virtual Partition Functionality.4. Advanced Peripherals Configuration. Reorganizing Your IO Tree. Consider making a System Recovery Tape. Collect IO trees from all nodes concerned. Decide on the format of the standardized IO tree. Document current device file hardware path mapping. Establish which system and user applications use current device files. Create an ASCII file representing the new IO tree. Shut down the system(s) to single user mode. Apply the new IO tree configuration with the ioinit command. Reboot the system to single user mode. Check that all new device files are created correctly. Rework any user or system applications affected by the change in device file names. Remove all old device files. Disk Device Files in a Switched Fabric, Fibre Channel SAN. Online Addition and Replacement: OLA/R. Replacing a failed PCI card. Adding a new PCI card.5. Disks and Volumes: RAID Levels and RAID Parity Data. RAID Levels. RAID Parity Data.6. Disks and Volumes: LVM. LVM Striping (RAID 0). PVG-strict. LVM Mirroring (RAID 1). Mirroring vg00. Lose a disk online, but have it replaced while the system is still running. Lose a disk, and sustain a reboot before the disk can be replaced. Spare volumes. Conclusions on mirroring. Alternate PV Links. Exporting and Importing Volume Groups. Forward Compatibility with Newer, Larger Capacity Disk Drives.7. Disks and Volumes: Veritas Volume Manager. Introducing Veritas Volume Manager. VxVM Striping (RAID 0). VxVM Mirroring (RAID 1). VxVM Striping and Mirroring (RAID 0/1 and 1/0). Faster Mirror Resynchronization after a System Crash. VxVM RAID 5. Recovering from a Failed Disk. Using Spare Disks. VxVM Snapshots. VxVM Rootability. Other VxVM Tasks. Deport and import of a disk group. Dynamic relayout. LVM to VxVM conversion. Dynamic Multipathing (DMP). VxVM diagnostic commands.8. Filesystems: HFS, VxFS, and the VFS Layer. Large files. Basic Filesystem Characteristics. HFS Internal Structure. Tuning an HFS Filesystem. Filesystems containing only a few large files. Resizing an HFS filesystem. Symbolic and hard links. HFS Access Control Lists. VxFS Internal Structures. Online JFS Features. Upgrading an older VxFS filesystem. Converting an exiting HFS filesystem to VxFS. Online resizing of a filesystem. Online de-fragmentation of a filesystem. Logging levels used by. Nº de ref. de la librería ABE_book_new_0131463969
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