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new operating environment. If the new boot environment fails for some reason, the old boot environment can be reinstated as the default and the system can be rebooted to its previous state. This allows operations to resume as quickly as possible in the event of a failure. One of the nice features of Live Upgrade is that the file system layout and configuration can be different from your existing installation. This allows you to fine-tune your existing settings before you upgrade. For example, if print and mail jobs have continually caused the /var partition to overfill on a regular basis, you can increase the size of the /var partition in the new boot environment. You can make changes to the /, /usr, /var, and /opt partitions. Other file systems continue to be shared between the existing and new boot environments, unless otherwise specified. To create a new boot environment, you must identify and format a separate partition before the procedure can begin. This partition must have sufficient disk space to install the new boot environment. The current contents of /, /usr, and /opt are then copied to the new partition prior to upgrade. Alternatively, if you have a second disk installed on the system, you can copy the existing files to the appropriate slices on the new disk. Once these files are in place, the new boot environment is ready to be upgraded. All these processes can occur without interfering with the current boot environment. Upgrading typically involves overwriting the files stored on the new boot environment in /, /usr, and /opt. After this has been completed, you can activate the new boot environment and boot the system into the new environment. Live Upgrade operates through a terminal-based menu that allows the following operations to be performed:
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Operation Activate Cancel Compare Copy Create Current Delete List Rename Status Upgrade Help Exit Description Activates a newly installed boot environment Cancels a file-transfer operation Checks for differences between the new and current boot environments Begins a file-transfer operation Initializes a new boot environment Prints the name of the current boot environment Uninstalls a boot environment Displays the file systems in a boot environment Modifies the name of a new or existing boot environment Prints the condition of any boot environment Begins the upgrade process on the new boot environment Prints the Help menu Quits the program
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Patches are binary code modifications that affect the way Sun-supplied software operates. Sun may release a patch to fix previously identified bugs or to remove a security exploit
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in a piece of software for which a simple workaround is inadequate to prevent intrusion or disruption of normal system activity. For example, until recently, many of the older Solaris daemons suffered from buffer-overflow vulnerabilities, which allowed a rogue client to deliberately overwrite the fixed boundaries on an array to crash the system. Many of the system daemons, such as Web servers, may be crashed by overwriting memory with arbitrary values outside the declared size of an array. Without appropriate bounds checking, passing a GET request of 1025 bytes to a Web server when the array size is 1024 would clearly result in unpredictable behavior, because the C language does not prevent a program from doing this. Since Solaris daemons are typically written in C, a number of them have been fixed in recent years to prevent this problem (but you may be surprised at just how often new weaknesses are exposed). Sendmail, IMAP, and POP daemons for Solaris have all experienced buffer-overflow vulnerabilities in the past that have required urgent installation of security patches. For security-related patches (e.g., CVE 1999-0977), the CVE number matches descriptions of each security issue from the Common Vulnerabilities and Exposures database (http://cve.mitre.org/). Each identified vulnerability contains a hyperlink back to the CVE database, so that information displayed about every issue is updated directly from the source. New patches and bug fixes are also listed. Keep in mind that although security-related patches are important, other significant upgrades and patches are also released. These patches might involve upgrading the kernel, or fixing identified bugs in system libraries or applications. It s important to apply patches as they are released by Sun, to ensure that your system avoids known problems. Sun also releases so-called recommended patch clusters, each of which is a large set of patches that should be applied to all systems. A script is provided to install patches automatically. The patch clusters are usually updated every month, so it pays to check the SunSolve site regularly (for Solaris 10, the recommended file is 10_recommended.zip). Sun also releases a patch order file, which can be edited to selectively install patches.
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