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    Solaris 10 (error: Segmentation Fault (core dumped))


    Hi Friends,

    I installed Solaris 10 (Oracle Solaris 10 8/11 s10s_u10wos_17b SPARC) and I mounted directory mannaully.I tried auto mount via /etc/vfstab.After rebooting server it wouldn't mount as well as getting error below
    Error is : Segmentation Fault (core dumped)

    bash-3.2# file core
    core: ELF 32-bit MSB core file SPARC Version 1, from 'mount'
    bash-3.2# adb core
    core file = core -- program ``/sbin/mount'' on platform SUNW,Sun-Fire-T200
    SIGSEGV: Segmentation Fault

    Please anyone help for me and it wiould be appreciated.

    Thanks,
    Kpsnathan.
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    Solaris Help


    Please anyone help for me the above doupt and it would be appreciated.
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    Some questions that spring to mind are, what type is the file system (ufs, vfs, etc.?), does the file system mount alright manually, what is the relevant line from the vfstab file?
    The moon on the one hand, the dawn on the other:
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    Originally Posted by SimonJM
    Some questions that spring to mind are, what type is the file system (ufs, vfs, etc.?), does the file system mount alright manually, what is the relevant line from the vfstab file?

    Hi ,

    The file system is UFS only and below entry in vfstab file

    #/dev/dsk/c0t2d0s1 - /pifdb - - - -
    #/dev/dsk/c0t3d0s1 - /disk3 - - - -

    But manuall mount is ok,,



    Thanks,
    Kpsnathan
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    May be a silly question, but how did/do you do the manual mount - with, or without, reference to the vfstab (is the line uncommented and used via a simple mount /disk3 (or /pifbd, whichever one it is)) or do you use the 'full' mount command?
    With the fs unmounted I'd run an fsck on it, just to be sure.
    Did you use any options when you created the file system (new fs or mkfs) such as logging or largefiles, etc.?
    When it has been mounted what does the output of a 'plain' mount command show for it?
    The moon on the one hand, the dawn on the other:
    The moon is my sister, the dawn is my brother.
    The moon on my left and the dawn on my right.
    My brother, good morning: my sister, good night.
    -- Hilaire Belloc
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    Originally Posted by SimonJM
    May be a silly question, but how did/do you do the manual mount - with, or without, reference to the vfstab (is the line uncommented and used via a simple mount /disk3 (or /pifbd, whichever one it is)) or do you use the 'full' mount command?
    With the fs unmounted I'd run an fsck on it, just to be sure.
    Did you use any options when you created the file system (new fs or mkfs) such as logging or largefiles, etc.?
    When it has been mounted what does the output of a 'plain' mount command show for it?
    -------------

    Hi Thanks for your Reply. I put # mark for testing in vfstab but this file system "ufs".
    bash-3.2# fstyp /dev/dsk/c0t2d0s1
    ufs
    bash-3.2# fstyp /dev/dsk/c0t3d0s1
    ufs
    bash-3.2#

    # mount /dev/dsk/c0t2d0s1 /pifdb
    # mount /dev/dsk/c0t3d0s1 /disk3

    Could you please help and need to be done ASAP.


    Thanks..
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    And, after you have manually mounted the file systems what do you see for them when you type just mount as a command?
    There's an option in either mkfs or newfs that shows the options in place for the file system, but I cannot remember what it is a the moment, could you hunt that down (man mkfs or man newfs) to see if you can find it and then use it and show the output?
    What happens if you uncomment the lines in vfstab and try just mount /pifdb and mount /disk3?
    When mounted do the contents of the file system show up as expected?
    The moon on the one hand, the dawn on the other:
    The moon is my sister, the dawn is my brother.
    The moon on my left and the dawn on my right.
    My brother, good morning: my sister, good night.
    -- Hilaire Belloc

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