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Oracle VM Server for SPARC 3.0 Administration Guide     Oracle VM Server for SPARC
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Document Information

Preface

Part I Oracle VM Server for SPARC 3.0 Software

1.  Overview of the Oracle VM Server for SPARC Software

2.  Installing and Enabling Software

3.  Oracle VM Server for SPARC Security

4.  Setting Up Services and the Control Domain

5.  Setting Up Guest Domains

6.  Setting Up I/O Domains

7.  Using Virtual Disks

8.  Using Virtual Networks

9.  Migrating Domains

10.  Managing Resources

11.  Managing Domain Configurations

12.  Performing Other Administration Tasks

Entering Names in the CLI

File Names (file) and Variable Names (var-name)

Virtual Disk Server backend and Virtual Switch Device Names

Configuration Name (config-name)

All Other Names

Connecting to a Guest Console Over a Network

Using Console Groups

How to Combine Multiple Consoles Into One Group

Stopping a Heavily Loaded Domain Can Time Out

Operating the Oracle Solaris OS With Oracle VM Server for SPARC

OpenBoot Firmware Not Available After Oracle Solaris OS Has Started

Performing a Power Cycle of a Server

How to Save Your Current Domain Configurations to the SP

Do Not Use the psradm(1M) Command on Active CPUs in a Power-Managed Domain

Result of Oracle Solaris OS Breaks

Results From Halting or Rebooting the Control Domain

Using Logical Domains With the Service Processor

How to Reset the Domain Configuration to the Default or Another Configuration

Configuring Domain Dependencies

Domain Dependency Examples

Dependency Cycles

Determining Where Errors Occur by Mapping CPU and Memory Addresses

CPU Mapping

How to Determine the CPU Number

Memory Mapping

How to Determine the Real Memory Address

Examples of CPU and Memory Mapping

Using Universally Unique Identifiers

Virtual Domain Information Command and API

Part II Optional Oracle VM Server for SPARC Software

13.  Oracle VM Server for SPARC Physical-to-Virtual Conversion Tool

14.  Oracle VM Server for SPARC Configuration Assistant (Oracle Solaris 10)

15.  Using Power Management

16.  Using the Oracle VM Server for SPARC Management Information Base Software

17.  Logical Domains Manager Discovery

18.  Using the XML Interface With the Logical Domains Manager

Glossary

Index

Using Console Groups

The virtual network terminal server daemon, vntsd, enables you to provide access for multiple domain consoles using a single TCP port. At the time of domain creation, the Logical Domains Manager assigns a unique TCP port to each console by creating a new default group for that domain's console. The TCP port is then assigned to the console group as opposed to the console itself. The console can be bound to an existing group using the set-vcons subcommand.

How to Combine Multiple Consoles Into One Group

  1. Bind the consoles for the domains into one group.

    The following example shows binding the console for three different domains (ldg1, ldg2, and ldg3) to the same console group (group1).

    primary# ldm set-vcons group=group1 service=primary-vcc0 ldg1
    primary# ldm set-vcons group=group1 service=primary-vcc0 ldg2
    primary# ldm set-vcons group=group1 service=primary-vcc0 ldg3
  2. Connect to the associated TCP port (localhost at port 5000 in this example).
    # telnet localhost 5000
    primary-vnts-group1: h, l, c{id}, n{name}, q:

    You are prompted to select one of the domain consoles.

  3. List the domains within the group by selecting l (list).
    primary-vnts-group1: h, l, c{id}, n{name}, q: l
    DOMAIN ID           DOMAIN NAME                   DOMAIN STATE
    0                   ldg1                          online
    1                   ldg2                          online
    2                   ldg3                          online

    Note - To re-assign the console to a different group or vcc instance, the domain must be unbound; that is, it has to be in the inactive state. Refer to the Oracle Solaris 10 OS vntsd(1M) man page for more information about configuring and using SMF to manage vntsd and using console groups.