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have the two management groups established, you can either run an agent installation from both management groups one at a time, or run a manual installation of the agent for each of the management groups. The agent will only be installed once, but will be configured (via registry settings) with the information of all of the management groups it is reporting to. Figure 2-13 shows such a configuration.
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Figure 2-13. MOM multihoming
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Multitiering
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Multitiered configurations can be used in various situations. One such example would be a large enterprise with servers at different geographical locations. You could deploy a separate MOM management group at each location and create a top-level management group in which alerts from all other management groups would be rolled up. This would allow the monitoring of all locations from a single MOM Operator Console. Configuring multitiering
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CHAPTER 2 s P LANNING A ND DEP L OYING
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using the MOM-to-MOM product connector is covered in more detail in 10.
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Multiple Management Group Rollup to a Single Reporting Data Warehouse
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In some environments, it may be necessary to hold all archived MOM data in a single reporting data warehouse. In such a case, you should configure the MOM infrastructure for multiple management group rollup. The architecture of this configuration is shown in Figure 2-14.
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Figure 2-14. Multiple management group rollup In order to configure multiple management group rollup, you need to manually create the DTS packages for the management groups. The MOM Reporting database schema has been written to support this configuration, and it is both valid and supported. More information can be found in the Multiple Management Group Rollup Solution Accelerator from Microsoft, available from www.microsoft.com/downloads.
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Cluster Installation and Redundancy
Management servers cannot be clustered. To provide for management server redundancy, MOM supports the installation of up to four management servers per management group. You can split agents across these management servers by configuring the computer discovery rules in the Administrator Console appropriately. If a management server fails, all agents that report
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to it will automatically fail over to their secondary management server. Failover behavior is configured in the MOM Administrator Console on the Failover tab of the Management Server Properties dialog. MOM databases, on the other hand, can be clustered. The MOM OnePoint and SystemCenterReporting databases can be installed on a clustered instance of SQL Server. The MOM database can be installed in the same way as when installing onto a stand-alone server. The only difference is the fact that the setup program should be run on both nodes independently. First run setup on the active cluster node (the node currently running the SQL Server virtual server), and then run it on the passive node. When installing on the passive node, you should click the check box indicating that you are installing on the passive node in the MOM setup dialog. This simply tells the MOM setup program not to try to install the database again, but rather to install only the necessary files and registry keys to enable MOM to function correctly in the event of a cluster resource group failover. One important point to note relates to the installation of the OnePoint and SystemCenterReporting databases onto 64-bit architectures. First, the SystemCenterReporting database does not support 64-bit architectures, and therefore can only be installed on 32-bit editions of SQL Server. When installing the OnePoint database onto 64-bit editions of SQL Server, the standard setup wizard cannot be used. In this case, you should use the momcreatedb.exe tool from the Support Tools\ia64 directory on the MOM 2005 CD. This tool lets you create the database without using the setup wizard.
Assigning Monitoring Roles Using Console Scopes
Once MOM 2005 has been installed and configured, and you are starting to monitor agents, you will need to decide who monitors what. This will be easy in organizations in which a single person or team is responsible for all alerts; but in businesses in which there are multiple teams responsible for different aspects of the IT estate, you will need to separate monitoring responsibilities among the teams. Separation of monitoring responsibility can be accomplished in MOM using console scopes. Console scopes are configured in the MOM Administrator Console, and are used to limit a user to viewing data and alerts from only selected computer groups in MOM. For example, an Exchange administrator can be limited to view only data relating to the Exchange servers in the organization. The console scope screen is shown in Figure 2-15.
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