New answers tagged disk
Looks like it was previously answered on Serverfault. http://serverfault.com/questions/219234/lvm-dd-lvm First of all you should create an LVM that is at least the same size of the original one. Then you can do something like: local# dd if=/dev/vglocal/lvm-old | ssh remote dd of=/dev/vgremote/lvm-new And that should do it. If you already have ...
The top command tries to report statistics since boot time when it only reports one set; if it's set to report on a loop basis (e.g. with the -d option), the first report is since boot, the second and thereafter are for the most recent loop period only.
This parameter separates the read/write columns for every device, and you also have the user id at the beginning of the table: dstat --full command explaination: versatile tool for generating system resource statistics -f, --full expand -C, -D, -I, -N and -S discovery lists The table header for me, with one example line, is like this: -------...
I think you are confused. You do not need swap to cache a slow disk using a faster disk. Swap space is entirely unrelated to that task, it is used to increase the virtual memory available to a system (the kernel will swap out pages to a swap device when it needs more memory for something else - and, of course, using a fast disk like an SSD or a compresssed ...
The disk-manager package is safe , it's already installed on your system after runing : apt-get install disk-manager Just open the terminal and type the following command: KDE desktop : gksu disk-manager Gnome : gksudo disk-manager
There are a few useful (some built-in) tools in Debian: gnome-disks (Package name gnome-disk-utility) "Tool to manage+configure disks" Gparted for other partitioning/formating need lsblk and blkid for easy display of partition/filesystem info
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