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Sun OpenDS Standard Edition 2.0 Administration Guide

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Configuring the Directory Server

Configuring Security in the Directory Server

Managing Directory Data

Controlling Access To Data

Replicating Data

Configuring Replication With dsreplication

To Enable Replication Between Two Servers

To Initialize a Replicated Server

To Initialize an Entire Topology

To Test Replication

To Obtain the Status of a Replicated Topology

Modifying the Replication Configuration With dsconfig

Retrieving the Replication Domain Name

Changing the Replication Purge Delay

To Change the Replication Purge Delay

Changing the Window Size

To Change the Window Size

Changing the Heartbeat Interval

To Change the Heartbeat Interval

Changing the Isolation Policy

To Change the Isolation Policy

Configuring Encrypted Replication

To Configure Encrypted Replication

Configuring Replication Groups

To Configure A Replication Group

Configuring Assured Replication

To Configure Assured Replication in Safe Data Mode

To Configure Assured Replication in Safe Read Mode

Configuring Replication Status

To Configure the Degraded Status Threshold

Initializing a Replicated Server With Data

Initializing a Single Replicated Server

Initializing a New Replicated Topology

Adding a Directory Server to an Existing Replicated Topology

Changing the Data Set in an Existing Replicated Topology

To Change the Data Set With import-ldif or Binary Copy

Configuring Schema Replication

Specifying the Schema Source

Disabling Schema Replication

Replicating to a Read-Only Server

To Configure a Replica as Read-Only

Detecting and Resolving Replication Inconsistencies

Types of Replication Inconsistencies

Detecting Inconsistencies

Resolving Inconsistencies

Managing Users and Groups

Directory Server Monitoring

Improving Performance

Advanced Administration

Detecting and Resolving Replication Inconsistencies

Directory server replication has been designed to ensure that replicated databases remain consistent, even in the case of hardware faults, directory server restarts, or network failures. Despite these efforts, however, it is possible that hardware failures (disk errors, memory errors) or software errors (causing memory corruption) might lead to inconsistent databases.

These topics explain how to detect replication inconsistencies, and how to resolve them when they are identified.