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ALWAYS use crontab -e to edit your cronjobs. And remember to save and quit when exiting your editor. When the editor quits, it will tell you if there is an error preventing it being moved to the active set of cronjobs. If you are using crontab -e, you are not correctly exiting you editor to make your changes persist. To exit the editor, do not close the ...


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Two problems: Your makefile is set up to use the Solaris C compiler's options, but you're using gcc. You don't say how your makefile was generated, but replacing CFLAGS with something more appropriate will help. If you used a configure script to generate your makefile then I'm a bit confused, as doing CC=gcc ./configure should be enough to do the right ...


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From personal experience I can recommend Solaris 10 System Administration Essentials. I can't comment on how up-to-date this book will be for Solaris 11, but I would guess that most of the things will still apply. It covers all parts of standard Solaris 10 system in a generic level enough for you to understand the material and get to know Solaris 10 ...


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On Linux you can use strace to see which system calls a program uses. The following will list all "open(2)" system calls and filter them through sed to show, hopefully, the terminfo file used by tput to translate the terminfo capability for the current terminal. TERMINFO_FILE=$(strace -e open tput cud1 2>&1 | sed -n -e ...


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print_underlined () { word=$1 tput smul print $word tput sgr0 }


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The errors will be in /var/adm/messages along with their timestamps.


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You don't have to use testadresses for IPMP, you can use IPMPs link failure detection. Example for host testhost hostname.bge0: testhost group production hostname.bge1: group production This configures just one IP to bge0, but if bge0 fails, the IPs fails over to bge1. You may assign a dedicated device to the zone via add device entry in the zone ...


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You can download illumOS code from github. Here is the link.. You can also download as a zip file.


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It gets a bit long as you seem to have blank lines in the input. The following might work for you: awk -F'[, ]' '{if (NF!=0 && $1=="") {$1=prev} prev=$1}1' OFS=, inputfile The idea is to split fields on , and whitespace (the latter in order to handle the first line of input). Check if the first field is blank and the number of fields is not zero ...



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