New answers tagged df
It's been a while since I've used NetApp, and so I can't answer with absolute authority, but I can provide an explanation for this type of behavior. This sounds like it's operating very similar to how Linux's LVM operates. Lets say you have a 1TB physical disk with 100% of it mapped to an LVM volume group. Now you create a 100GB logical volume on that ...
This is not a term that I've heard with regard to filesystems. df -h should show the usage of all partitions. You can also use df -i to ascertain the number of inodes still available, which can contribute to a full filesystem. If this is the case you need to track down 0-byte files and remove them.
One likely reason for running out of inodes is that a large number of files has accumulated in a particular directory for whatever reason. You could check the usual suspects, eg /tmp, /var/tmp, /var/log etc. If you don't find anything, here is a command that I have cobbled together to list the top 50 directories in the filesystem containing the most ...
Looking at the comments others have helped you diagnose you're out of inodes. If you need to make a few available so you can get some basic access back to your system then you could delete the following files on a CentOS 5 install, assuming you can live without them. Example $ sudo rm -fr /var/log/*.[1-9]?(.gz) This will remove any of the previously ...
Ok Massive thanks to neutrinus for pointing me in the right direction and for this post: http://allaboutfedora.blogspot.de/2007/01/how-to-resize-or-expand-lvm-partitions.html I did: init 3 sudo lvextend -L+19GB /dev/mapper/vg_chris-lv_root sudo resize2fs /dev/mapper/vg_chris-lv_root where -L means "size" and +19GB adds 19GB, running resize2fs without ...
The filesystem is 20G on a partition that has 40G. You need to resize the filesystem! growfs is the correct tool.
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