You must disable the N1 System Manager Start on Reboot feature before you rehost your management server.
If you change the hostname or IP address of the management server and then reboot the server, and N1 System Manager is configured to start at boot, then N1 System Manager could start with an invalid hostname or IP address or hostname.
Typeps -ef | grep [Nn]1 to display the N1 System Manager processes that might be running
Type kill -9 PID where PID is the process ID of the N1 System Manager process
The following task must be performed before you make any rehosting changes to the management server.
Log in as root on the management server.
Stop N1 System Manager.
On a Solaris management server, type svcadm disable -s n1sm.
On a Linux management server, type /etc/init.d/n1sminit stop. Wait for all process to stop.
Wait for all process to stop, then type ps -ef | grep [Nn]1 to display any N1 System Manager processes that might be running.
To stop any remaining N1 System Manager processes, type kill -9 PID where PID is the process ID of the N1 System Manager process.
Type n1smconfig to run the configuration process.
Step through the configuration process and accept the displayed values. Do not change any value except when asked whether to Enable N1SM to start at each boot.
When asked Enable N1SM to start at each boot? (n/[y]), type n.
Step through the rest of the configuration process and accept the displayed values. Type n when asked whether to restart N1SM.
Ensure all N1 System Manager process have stopped as described in Step 2.
Reconfigure the management server system files as described in the next section.