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This command specifies a level 0 (i.e., complete) dump of the file system, specifying the target drive and data source as /dev/rmt/0 and /dev/rdsk/c0t1d0s1, respectively. To check the status of a tape drive at any time, you can use the mt command:
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Floppy disk drives (1.44MB capacity) are standard on both SPARC and Intel architecture systems. In addition, by using the Volume Manager, detecting and mounting floppy disks is straightforward. Insert the target disk into the drive, and use this command:
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This checks all volumes that are managed by volume management and mounts any valid file system that is found. The mount point for the floppy drive is determined by the settings in /etc/vfstab:
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Refer to the section Adding Devices for information on entering disk information into the virtual file system database and for more details on configuring the /etc/vfstab file. A very useful feature of volcheck is to automatically check for new volumes; for example,
# volcheck -i 60 -t 3600 /dev/diskette0 &
works in the background to check every minute whether a floppy is in the drive. However, this polling takes place only for one hour unless renewed.
CD-ROMs and DVD-ROMs
CD-ROMs are supported directly by the operating system in SPARC architectures and do not require any special configuration, other than the usual process of initializing the system for a reconfiguration reboot, powering down the system, attaching the CD-ROM device to the SCSI bus, and powering on the system. It is not necessary to use format or newfs to read the files on the CD-ROM, nor is it usually necessary to manually mount the file system, because the Volume Manager (vold) is usually enabled on server systems. A common problem for Solaris 10 x86 users is that there are few tested and supported CD-ROM brands for installing the operating system (although most fully compliant ATA/ATAPI CD-ROMs should work). The older Sound Blaster IDE interface for CD-ROMs does not appear to be suitable, although support may be included in a later release (the Alternate Status register is apparently not implemented on the main integrated circuit for the controller board). It is always best to check the current Hardware Compatibility List (HCL) from the Sun site. Many recent SPARC and Intel systems come installed with a DVD-ROM drive. Although the drive cannot be used yet to play movies, it can be effectively used as a mass-storage device, with a capacity equal to several individual CD-ROMs. Future releases of Solaris may include a DVD player and support for the newer DVD-RAM technology.
CD-Rs and CD-RWs
Solaris 10 supports both reading and writing to CD-ROMs. In addition to the CD-R (CD-recordable) format, Solaris 10 also supports CD-RW (CD-rewritable), previously known as CD-erasable. It is a new optical-disc specification created by the industry organization Optical Storage Technology Association (OSTA, http://www.osta.org). You can hook up many SCSI CD-R and CD-RW devices to a SPARC system to SCSI device ID 6, and they will function as a normal CD-ROM drives.
14:
Device and Resource Management
Although the technical capability to support any SCSI-based device is a given for the operating system, finding software to adequately support it usually is a potentially limiting factor for nonstandard hardware. Fortunately, many different open-source and commercial editions of CD-recording software are available for the Solaris 10 platform. The best application is cdrecord, by J rg Schilling, which you can download from ftp:// ftp.fokus.gmd.de/pub/unix/cdrecord/. It is freeware, and it makes use of the real-time scheduler in Solaris 10. It also compiles on the Solaris 10 x86 platform, and can create both music and data discs. Although it has a rather clunky command-line interface, it has more features than some of the commercial systems, including the ability to do the following: Simulate a recording for test purposes ( dummy option) Use a single CD for multiple recording sessions ( multi option) Manually fix the disk, if you want to view data from an open session on a normal CD ROM ( fix option) Setting the recording speed factor ( speed option) If you prefer a commercial system, GEAR PRO UNIX is also available (http:// www.gearsoftware.com/products/prounix/index.cfm), as well as Creative Digital Research s CDR Publisher (http://www.cdr1.com/), which is available through Sun s Catalyst program. For more general information about the CD recording process, see Andy McFadden s very comprehensive FAQ at http://www.cdrfaq.org/.
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