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IBM TotalStorage
Network Attached Storage 300
Model 326
User's Reference
Release 2.5
GA27-4276-02

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  • Page 1 ™ IBM TotalStorage Network Attached Storage 300 Model 326 User’s Reference Release 2.5 GA27-4276-02...
  • Page 2 Order publications through your IBM representative or the IBM branch office servicing your locality. Publications are not stocked at the address below. IBM welcomes your comments. A form for reader’s comments is provided at the back of this publication. If the form has been removed, you may address your comments to: International Business Machines Corporation Design &...
  • Page 3: Table Of Contents

    Connecting to the desktop through Terminal Services..12 IBM NAS Administration console ....13 Determining who is using the network-attached storage ..13 IBM Advanced Appliance Configuration Utility.
  • Page 4 Chapter 6. Managing and protecting the network and storage ..53 IBM Director ......53 Dependencies .
  • Page 5 Testing SCSI adapters ..... 111 IBM 3534 Fibre Channel Hub Model 1RU....111 Hub diagnostics .
  • Page 6 POST beep codes ..... . 137 POST error messages..... 140 Event/error logs .
  • Page 7: Figures

    Battery removal ....... 95 Battery replacement......95 © Copyright IBM Corp. 2002...
  • Page 8 viii Model 326 User’s Reference...
  • Page 9: Tables

    ......126 24. IBM Web sites for help, services, and information ....129 25.
  • Page 10 Model 326 User’s Reference...
  • Page 11: About This Book

    About this book This book provides information necessary to configure and administer the IBM 5195 TotalStorage Network Attached Storage 300, Model 326. Hereafter, the IBM 5195 TotalStorage Network Attached Storage 300, Model 326, is referred to as the Model 326.
  • Page 12: Descriptions Of The Model 326 Publications

    326: v http://www.ibm.com/storage/nas/ A highly recommended Web site: for the latest troubleshooting guidance and symptom-fix tip information, go to the IBM support Web site at: v http://www.ibm.com/storage/support/nas This site contains additional information, gathered from field experience, not available when this document was developed.
  • Page 13: Chapter 1. Introduction

    This new machine replaces the IBM 5195 Model 325. Enhancements provided by the Model 326 include: v Greater granularity in configuring storage size...
  • Page 14 Linux and other platforms that employ NFS. IBM Director Agent and Universal Manageability Server Extensions Provides system management support based on industry standards (in conjunction with the IBM Director console application as well as other management software). IBM Advanced Appliance Configuration Utility agent...
  • Page 15: Roadmap For Setting Up And Configuring The Model 326

    Windows 2000 for NAS, a Web-based GUI for those not familiar with the Windows desktop v IBM Advanced Appliance Configuration Utility (IAACU) for setup and configuring multiple devices or other appliances on a single network Chapter 1. Introduction...
  • Page 16 After you determine how you will manage the Model 326, you can begin setup and configuration of the device. For more information on configuration and administration tools, see “Chapter 2. Configuration and administration tools” on page 9. Step 1 - Initial network setup Configure both nodes to enable access over the network.
  • Page 17 3. Power off the first node. 4. Power on the other node (the joining node). 5. Set up the joining node: a. Networking setup See “Networking setup” on page 37. b. Shared storage setup For the joining node, the only part of this step that you must complete is assigning drive letters on the shared storage;...
  • Page 18: Cluster Setup Requirements

    Cluster setup requirements Before you configure the Model 326 nodes for clustering, ensure that the following requirements are met: Network requirements v A unique NetBIOS cluster name. v You will need at least seven static IP addresses: five for the node and cluster setup, and two for each file share served by the cluster.
  • Page 19: Networking Information Worksheet For The Public Connection

    Table 1. Networking information worksheet for the public connection Cluster component Information needed Cluster Cluster name: IP address: Subnet mask: First node Computer name (example: IBM5195–23H1234): IP address: Subnet mask: Gateway: Preferred DNS: WINS server (optional): Joining node Computer name: IP address: Subnet mask: Gateway:...
  • Page 20 Model 326 User’s Reference...
  • Page 21: Chapter 2. Configuration And Administration Tools

    Supplementary CD, might not be supported and could cause unpredictable results. For updated compatibility information, refer to the IBM web site: http://www.storage.ibm.com/nas To correct problems with a preloaded software component, back up your user and system data.
  • Page 22: Summary Of Configuration And Administration Tools For The Model

    Universal Manageability Services Windows 2000 for NAS GUI Provides ease-of-use administration, but not all the capabilities of Terminal Services and IBM NAS Administration. The GUI enables you to: v Configure networking connectivity, private (for clustering) and public LAN connections...
  • Page 23 Start Universal Manageability Services on the appliance, enabling you to perform advanced systems-management tasks. See “IBM Advanced Appliance Configuration Utility” on page 13 for more information. Universal Manageability Services Universal Manageability Services (UM Services) provides point-to-point remote management of client systems using a Web browser.
  • Page 24: Terminal Services And The Ibm Nas Administration Console

    Terminal Services Client to configure and manage the Model 326, as if a keyboard, mouse, and monitor were directly attached to it. The Model 326 desktop contains a shortcut, titled IBM NAS Admin, to a special console, the IBM NAS Administration console.
  • Page 25: Ibm Nas Administration Console

    Also, The IBM Advanced Appliance Configuration Utility depends on the original name to function. The IBM Advanced Appliance Configuration Utility (IAACU) helps you to set up and reconfigure the network configuration on the Model 326 appliance, as well as other IBM appliances.
  • Page 26: Initial Network Adapter Selection And Connection To The Iaacu

    address for the appliance, you can still use the IAACU to discover appliances and to start UM Services Web-based systems management. Notes: 1. The IAACU configures and reports the TCP/IP settings of the first adapter (excluding the integrated Ethernet controller that is used for the interconnection of the two engines) on each appliance.
  • Page 27: Iaacu Agent

    IP subnetwork. The IAACU Console enables you to: v Automatically discover Model 326 appliances, as well as other IBM appliances that run the IAACU agent and are attached to the same physical subnet as the IAACU Console.
  • Page 28 Use the Help menu to display product information. Discovering Model 326 Appliances Any Model 326 appliance, or other IBM appliance, that is running and is connected to the same subnet as the system running the IAACU Console is automatically discovered when you start the IAACU Console. Discovered appliances appear in the IAACU Console tree view (in the left pane of the IAACU Console window).
  • Page 29 Using Families and Groups in the Tree View Families are important elements of the IAACU. They specify the parameters that the IAACU uses to automatically categorize discovered appliances and to configure them with the appropriate network settings. Family rules are defined solely by appliance type or purpose.
  • Page 30 Family. Select one of the following values: v IBM TotalStorage NAS Appliances v IBM xSeries 130 and 135 3. Type the name that will be used for this Family in the Family Name field. 4. Specify network resources to be used by members of the Family.
  • Page 31 The IP address of the DNS server that will be used by appliances that are members of this Family (optional). v To use a DHCP server to assign network resources, select the Use DHCP check box. This allows a DHCP server on your network to assign an IP address and subnet mask and to specify the default gateway address and address of the DNS server that will be used by appliances that are members of this Family.
  • Page 32 the first appropriate Family in the list of Families. If you want to move a discovered appliance from one appropriate Family to another appropriate Family: 1. Right-click the Family that you want the appliance moved to. 2. Select Move Up in List to move the selected Family up in the list of families. Repeat steps 1 and 2 until the Family that you want to add the appliance to appears above the Family that currently contains the appliance.
  • Page 33: Universal Manageability Services

    With UM Services, you can use a Web browser and UM Services Web console support to inventory, monitor, and troubleshoot IBM systems on which UM Services is installed. This “point-to-point” systems-management approach, in which you use a Web...
  • Page 34: Starting Um Services

    3165 or later. Download the latest Microsoft VM from www.microsoft.com/java 3. If you install UM Services before you install MMC 1.1 (or a later version), you will not have an icon for Microsoft Management Console in the IBM Universal Manageability Services section of the Start menu.
  • Page 35: Windows 2000 For Network Attached Storage

    While you can perform most administrative tasks using Windows 2000 for NAS, you must use Terminal Services Client for some advanced tasks. See “Terminal Services and the IBM NAS Administration Console” on page 12 for more information. Task categories available to you through Windows 2000 for NAS include:...
  • Page 36: Telnet Server Support

    v Model 326 desktop while using Terminal Services Client and starting a browser. You can access online help for Windows 2000 for NAS in two ways: 1. Click the Help button at the top of any Web page. This displays a table of contents that you can navigate to find help for any Windows 2000 for NAS task.
  • Page 37: Chapter 3. Getting Started

    If you have multiple appliances or cannot determine the DHCP address, install the IAACU to identify appliances and define IP addresses. The tool also allows you to set static addresses. If you are using this method, proceed with “Installing the IBM Advanced Appliance Configuration Utility”. – Windows Terminal Services...
  • Page 38: Accessing Universal Manageability Services

    (“headless” mode), you can use one of two methods: v Terminal Services, which provides full administrative function. (See “Terminal Services and the IBM NAS Administration Console” on page 12.) v Windows 2000 for Network Attached Storage, which provides a subset of the full administrative function in Terminal Services.
  • Page 39: Setting The Date And Time

    Although you can modify multiple appliance and network attributes in each task group, the information given here is the minimum you need to know to administer the appliance and network. You can find more information on administration elsewhere in this book and in the online help.
  • Page 40 enabled, right-click the adapter icon to enable it. After the initial setup, you can then enable all other NIC interfaces installed. You must modify the adapter by completing the IP task (to modify IP configurations) and then choosing one or more of the following tasks, as appropriate: v DNS (to modify DNS configurations) v WINS (to modify WINS configurations) v HOSTS (to modify host configurations)
  • Page 41: Chapter 4. Setting Up Storage

    This chapter gives details for setting up and configuring the Model 326 storage. The Model 326 has a preconfigured shared storage RAID configuration on the first IBM 5191 RAID Storage Controller. The storage is formatted as an array, at RAID-level 5, consisting of the following LUNs: v A LUN of 500 MB, for the Quorum drive (drive letter G).
  • Page 42 Storage Manager client software. The Storage Manager client software package can be downloaded from the NAS 5195 Model 326 download Web page using the following URL: http://ssddom02.storage.ibm.com/techsup/nas/nasdown.nsf/fToolProdView/KUGPJE9903P? Openform v DHCP server connected to the local Ethernet network. v One Ethernet cable for each storage-subsystem controller in the 5191 RAID Storage Controller to connect to the local Ethernet network.
  • Page 43: Starting Enterprise Management

    1. Select Start → IBM NAS Admin. 2. Click NAS Management → Storage → NAS Utilities → IBM FAStT Storage Manager Client. The client software starts, displaying the Enterprise Management window and the Confirm Initial Automatic Discovery window.
  • Page 44: Starting Subsystem Management

    Starting Subsystem Management The Subsystem Management window enables you to manage selected subsystems. Use the following procedure to open a Subsystem Management window for a selected storage subsystem: 1. In the Enterprise Management window, select a storage subsystem. 2. Select Tools → Manage Device. The software displays the Subsystem Management window for the selected storage subsystem.
  • Page 45: Expanding The Lun

    2. Select Create Array. 3. Select either Automatic or Manual, depending on your requirements. Automatic mode chooses drives across different enclosures connected to that particular storage controller, which spreads the array bandwidth and increases redundancy. Note: In this procedure, it is recommended that the arrays are not RAID-0. If you are using the preset factory configuration, the first logical drive is configured as the 500-MB Quorum drive.
  • Page 46 where size is the size of the extension in MB. Note that if the partition had been formatted with the NTFS file system, the file system is automatically extended to occupy the larger partition, and data loss does not occur. However, if the partition had been formatted with a file system format other than NTFS, the command is unsuccessful and does not change the partition.
  • Page 47: Formatting The Logical Drives

    Persistent Storage Manager (PSM)-based backup using NAS Backup Assistant. Using the preset factory configuration 1. After rebooting, open IBM NAS Admin and select Disk Management (Local), in the Storage folder. 2. At the Write Signature and Upgrade Disk Wizard, click Cancel.
  • Page 48 b. Select Primary Partition and click Next. c. Select the entire disk size and click Next. d. Select Drive Letter as G e. Enter the following properties: v File System of NTFS v Volume Label of Quorum Disk f. Click Next. Do not enable disk compression, and select Finish.
  • Page 49: Chapter 5. Completing Networking, Clustering, And Storage Access Setup

    The Private connection is the “heartbeat” interconnect for the cluster. 1. Right-click My Network Places and then select Properties. 2. Select the network connection that uses the IBM Netfinity 10/100 Ethernet Adapter. 3. Right-click the adapter icon and click Properties.
  • Page 50: Configuring The Public Local Area Connection

    1. Right-click My Network Places, then click Properties. 2. Select a Local Area Connection. When you perform this step, the connection that uses the IBM 10/100 Adapter is the private connection. The other active connection is the public connection. Use that other active connection for this step and the next step.
  • Page 51: Verifying Network Connectivity And Names Resolution

    Do not place paired adapters on the same IP network unless you are going to use adapter teaming or adapter load balancing. Verifying network connectivity and names resolution Verify network connectivity and names resolution after you have installed clustering on the joining node. To verify that the private and public networks are communicating properly: 1.
  • Page 52: Joining A Node To A Domain

    Perform the following steps: 1. To begin setting up the cluster on the node, open IBM NAS Admin, then the Cluster Tools folder, and click the Cluster Setup icon. 2. At the prompt, verify that you have completed the steps that precede this cluster setup step.
  • Page 53: Configuring Clusters

    It is recommended that you review the Cluster Administration Guide, located in the IBM NAS Admin in the Cluster Tools folder, before continuing with the following steps. Configuring cluster state and properties You must complete the following steps to reset the size of the logfile and set the priority and purpose of the private network.
  • Page 54: Setting Up Cluster Resource Balancing

    4. Open the properties for the private network and select Internal cluster communication only (private network) to ensure that no client traffic will be placed on the private network. 5. Click Apply, OK, and then OK. Setting up cluster resource balancing When you configure cluster resources, you should manually balance them on the disk groups to distribute the cluster resource functions between the two nodes.
  • Page 55: Creating Users

    NFS. You administer NFS file shares and other attributes with standard Windows administration tools, including those provided as part of the IBM NAS desktop and the Microsoft Windows 2000 for NAS user interface. Additional configuration of the User Name Mapping component of Services for UNIX, which maps the UNIX user name space to the Windows user name space, is required to support NFS security.
  • Page 56 Server for PCNFS page if you add more users and groups to your UNIX environment and Model 326 or Windows domain at a later time. 1. Open the IBM NAS Administration console by double-clicking the IBM NAS Admin icon on the NAS desktop.
  • Page 57 Windows-based (implemented as a Windows domain controller running Microsoft Server for NIS). 1. Open the IBM NAS Administration console by double-clicking the IBM NAS Admin icon on the NAS desktop. 2. In the left pane, expand File Systems, then expand Services for UNIX.
  • Page 58 4. In the right pane, in the Computer name: field, enter localhost. 5. In the left pane, click User Name Mapping. 6. In the right pane, select Network Information Services (NIS), then click Maps. On the Maps page, you can configure simple maps or advanced maps. Configure simple maps if the Windows user name and UNIX user name is the same for each UNIX user to be mapped, and the Windows group name and UNIX group name is the same for each UNIX group to be mapped.
  • Page 59: Creating Clustered File Shares (Cifs And Nfs)

    8) Click Add to add the mapping between the UNIX group name and Windows group name to the list of maps. 9) If multiple Windows group names are mapped to one UNIX group name, select one Windows group name to be the primary group name. Select the mapping corresponding to the primary group name from the list of maps, and then click Set Primary.
  • Page 60 Note: Note that the cluster IP Address should not be used for file shares. That address is reserved to connect to and manage the cluster through the network that it is defined on. Network name An alternate computer name for an existing named computer. It is physically dependent on an IP address on one of the public networks.
  • Page 61: Powering Off And Powering On The Model 326

    2. On the node that you want to shut down last (the second node), click Cluster Administration, located in IBM NAS Admin, in the Cluster Tools folder. If prompted for a cluster name, enter the name of the cluster, and then click Open.
  • Page 62: Recovering From A Corrupted Quorum Drive

    Powering on the Model 326 when clustering is active 1. Power on any UPS that you powered off in the powering off procedure, and allow it to return to normal operation. 2. Power on any network hubs or switches that you powered off in the powering off procedure.
  • Page 63: Before You Add Software

    3. Restore the Quorum/cluster information to that node by selecting to restore at least the system state. This creates a temporary folder under the Winnt\Cluster folder called Cluster_backup. 4. Run the Clusrest.exe tool to rebuild the Quorum drive. The tool moves the cluster information from the node’s boot drive to the Quorum drive.
  • Page 64 Model 326 User’s Reference...
  • Page 65: Chapter 6. Managing And Protecting The Network And Storage

    IBM and non-IBM devices, NAS appliances, and workstations. All of the functionality of IBM Director is contained in a simple GUI that enables single-click and drag-and-drop commands. IBM Director can manage up to 5,000 clients depending on configuration density. Powerful remote management functions...
  • Page 66: Dependencies

    IBM Director recognizes two types of managed systems: native agents (IBM Director Agent installed) and nonnative agents (SNMP agent installed). The Agent comes preinstalled on all IBM NAS appliances. It runs as a service that is automatically started at boot time. IBM Director Agent provides valuable information to IBM Director management server and other supported management applications.
  • Page 67: Director Extensions

    1. Although you can do so, it is recommended that you not change the default computer name to avoid the chance of propagating misidentification through the system. And, if you are using IBM Director to manage your appliance, and you change the default name, the default name continues to appear in IBM Director.
  • Page 68: Disaster Recovery

    This includes upgrading the IBM Director client itself. The basic delivery is a single file package that is signed with a unique IBM NAS key. Only IBM can create the signed packages that can be used by the IBM Director Software Distribution tool.
  • Page 69: Real-Time Diagnostics

    IBM Director clients receive any given package. By default, software distribution packages automatically install themselves immediately following delivery to the IBM client. Delivery of the package can be done manually or scheduled for a later, more convenient time.
  • Page 70: Dynamic Nas Groups

    NAS groups to the IBM Director Server and Consoles by downloading the InstallShield extension from the IBM Web site and invoking the executable file. This will create a new Group on all consoles that represent IBM NAS appliances in the managed network.
  • Page 71: Predictive Failure Analysis

    The eSA agent must be installed on all IBM NAS appliances that you want to participate in this service. You can download the software from the following URL: www.pc.ibm.com/qtechinfo/MIGR-4L4QVC.html Predictive Failure Analysis Predictive Failure Analysis (PFA) provides advanced notification of a pending failure so that corrective action can be taken to avoid unplanned downtime.
  • Page 72: Restoring Using The Nt Backup Panel

    To restore backups, use the following procedure: 1. Click the Restore using NT Backup link in the Backup and Restore section of the IBM NAS Admin console to open the backup GUI. 2. Click Restore Wizard, then click Next. You are asked what you want to restore.
  • Page 73: Persistent Images

    Windows 2000 for Network Attached Storage user interface in one of two ways: v Open the IBM NAS Admin console on the appliance desktop and select Persistent Storage Manager. This automatically launches the Windows 2000 for Network Attached Storage user interface and brings up the Disks/Persistent Storage Manager page containing the PSM tasks.
  • Page 74: Global Settings

    v Disaster Recovery Each of these tasks are described in the following sections. More detailed descriptions and instructions for each of the control panels and topics are covered in the online help. Global Settings On this panel, you can configure the persistent image system attributes shown in Table 4.
  • Page 75: Schedules

    Name You can name the persistent image. This becomes the name of the virtual directory containing the persistent image, underneath the persistent image directory in the top level of the volume (the name of the persistent image directory is configured in the Global Settings panel).
  • Page 76: Restore Persistent Images

    start time, repetition rate, the volume(s), and so on. For a schedule, you can name the persistent images based on a pattern you configure. The following format specifiers allow you to customize variable portions of the name: 3-letter month Year Hour in 12-hour format Second Instance...
  • Page 77 Click the Modify Settings button to open the Disaster Recovery Settings page. Modify the settings for backup as you desire. Do not include spaces in the Backup name field. When you have modified the settings, click the OK button to save the changes.
  • Page 78 Change the IPAddress value to match the IP address you want to assign to the node, during the recovery operation. Do not insert dots between the numbers (octets) in either value. As an example, here is how the lines would look for a node using IP address 192.168.1.200, and subnet mask 255.255.255.0: set SubnetMask=255 255 255 0 set IPAddress=192 168 1 200...
  • Page 79 1. Start Disk Management on the node. You can do this in one of two ways: v Start a Terminal Services session to the node, then click the IBM NAS Admin icon, and then from the IBM NAS Administration console that appears, select Computer Management, then Disk Management.
  • Page 80: Granting User Access To Persistent Image Files

    Granting user access to persistent image files You can give end-users access to files in the persistent images. For example, this would be helpful to a user who has accidentally corrupted a file and needs to get an uncorrupted copy of that file. To enable end-user access to persistent image files: 1.
  • Page 81 PSM Volumes panel for the drive; the default value is 80 percent), PSM generates a warning message to the system event log (viewable through the Windows 2000 Event Viewer in the IBM NAS Admin console), and to the alert log in the Microsoft Windows 2000 for Network Attached Storage user interface.
  • Page 82 own the volume, you cannot select the volume when creating a new schedule through the New Persistent Image Schedule panel (under Schedules). 3. Use the Schedules panel on the other engine to create the same schedule that you created on the original engine, with all of the same parameters (start time, frequency, number to keep, and so on).
  • Page 83 Volume Settings page, and making sure that the total of all values in the Cache Size column is 1 TB or less. (You can access Persistent Storage Manager through the Persistent Storage Manager link on the IBM NAS Admin console on the Model 326 desktop, or by starting the Windows 2000 for Network Attached Storage user interface and then selecting Disks, then Persistent Storage Manager.)
  • Page 84: Microsoft Services For Unix And Nfs Support

    Model 326 and access its storage as defined by the Model 326 administrator. To administer NFS file shares and other attributes, use standard Windows administration tools, including those provided as part of the IBM NAS desktop, and the Microsoft Windows 2000 for NAS user interface. To support NFS security, you...
  • Page 85: Configuring Server For Nfs

    4. Select any of the items that appear under Services for UNIX. 5. Click anywhere on the right pane of the IBM NAS Admin console, then press the F1 key to bring up the online documentation for Services for UNIX in a separate window.
  • Page 86: User Name Mapping

    For best results, it is necessary to replicate the UNIX group membership among the mapped users and groups on the NAS by adding the mapped users to the mapped groups. You can add Windows users to Windows groups using the IBM NAS Admin Users and Groups folder.
  • Page 87: Antivirus Protection

    Enabling Server for NFS To enable Server for NFS, you need to specify where User Name Mapping is running. To specify where User Name Mapping is running, follow this path, Services for UNIX → User Name Mapping, and then enter the server name that is running User Name Mapping in the Computer Name field.
  • Page 88 Model 326 User’s Reference...
  • Page 89: Chapter 7. Managing Adapters And Controllers

    “Enabling communication between system management adapters” on page 78 v “Enabling Ethernet adapter teaming” on page 81 v “Adding a second IBM 5191 RAID Storage Controller Model 0RU” on page 83 Managing Fibre Channel host bus adapters The FAStT MSJ diagnostic utility allows you to manage and control Fibre Channel host bus adapters.
  • Page 90: Enabling Communication Between System Management Adapters

    Model 326 and an interconnect cable that connects multiple engines to the ISMP. Remote connectivity and flexibility with LAN capability is provided by Ethernet connection. Along with ANSI terminal, Telnet, and IBM Director, the RSA enables more flexible management through a Web browser interface.
  • Page 91 Table 6. ISMP compared to the RSA Feature ISMP Location On planar board Separate PCI adapter option Light-path diagnostics Remotely reports on Remotely reports on LED status of engine Remotely reports on Remotely reports on LED status of HDD in engine Remote update of system BIOS...
  • Page 92: Enabling Ismp To Rsa Communication On A Single Machine

    1. Consult the ISMP user’s manual and the README file that is located on the documentation CD for additional information. 2. Run the executable to create a bootable floppy disk. The executable is located C:\IBM\ASMP\UPDATES\32P0303.EXE 3. Boot each node of the Model 326 with the bootable floppy disk to configure the ISMP.
  • Page 93: Enabling Ethernet Adapter Teaming

    Enabling Ethernet adapter teaming This section describes how to enable adapter teaming on the Ethernet adapters. Intel adapters The Intel Ethernet adapters (Gigabit Ethernet SX and 10/100 Ethernet) that you install in the PCI slots of the Model 326 nodes support adapter teaming. The 10/100 adapter can also team with the integrated onboard 10/100 Intel Ethernet controller on the engine.
  • Page 94: Alacritech 10/100 Quad-Port Ethernet Adapter

    2. Access the Model 326 desktop by directly attaching a keyboard, mouse, and monitor, or over the network by starting Terminal Services on another workstation (see “Terminal Services and the IBM NAS Administration Console” on page 12). 3. From the Model 326 desktop, go to the Start menu, then select Settings, then select Control Panel.
  • Page 95: Pro/1000 Xt Server Adapter

    “Powering off and powering on the Model 326” on page 49. To add a second IBM 5191 RAID Storage Controller Model 0RU, you must power-off one node, and restart the other node. It is recommended that you do the following procedure during non-peak operation hours.
  • Page 96: Raid Mirroring

    RAID mirroring The Model 326 hardware has a RAID-1 mirroring option using the IBM ServeRAID 4Lx adapter. The System and Maintenance partitions are mirrored using two 18 GB hard drives to provide increased reliability and failover capability. This RAID option has a stripe size of 8K.
  • Page 97: Chapter 8. Troubleshooting

    IBM Ethernet and Fibre Channel network adapters (see “Adapter troubleshooting and diagnostics” on page 96) v IBM 3534 Fibre Channel Hub Model 1RU (hub) (see “IBM 3534 Fibre Channel Hub Model 1RU” on page 111) v IBM 5191 RAID Storage Controller Model 0RU (storage controller) (see “IBM 5191 RAID Storage Controller Model 0RU (storage controller)”...
  • Page 98: Identifying Problems Using Leds

    You can register with the following support site to subscribe to e-mail notification of new technical tips and frequently asked questions, obtain downloads, and join forum discussions: www.ibm.com/storage/support/nas Identifying problems using LEDs The LEDs are part of the light-path diagnostics built into the Model 326 engine. The LEDs help you identify the type of system error that occurred.
  • Page 99: Power Supply Leds

    Table 7. Power supply LEDs AC Good DC Good Description FRU/action No power to system 1. Check AC power to system. or AC problem. 2. Power supply Standby mode or DC 1. Check system board cable problem. connectors J32, J33, and J35. Move jumper on J32’s extension cable to pins 2-3 to bypass power control.
  • Page 100: Diagnostics Panel Leds

    Light-path diagnostics You can use the light-path diagnostics built into the Model 326 engine to identify the type of system error that occurred. Any LEDs that are illuminated remain illuminated during a shutdown as long as the AC power source is good and the power supplies can supply +5V DC current to the Model 326 engine.
  • Page 101: Engine Troubleshooting Charts

    Table 8. Descriptions of light-path diagnostics LEDs Name Meaning Power supply 1 failure. Power supply 2 failure. Power supply 3 failure. Non-redundant power. OVER The system has exceeded the power capabilities of the installed power supplies. Non-maskable-interrupt occurred. TEMP System temperature exceeded maximum rating. A fan failed or is operating slowly.
  • Page 102: Engine Troubleshooting Symptoms And Actions

    The symptom appears in the left column of the table. Instructions and probable solutions to the problem are in the right column. If you have just added new software or a new option and the Model 326 engine is not working, do the following before using the troubleshooting charts: 1.
  • Page 103: Power Problems

    Table 9. Engine troubleshooting symptoms and actions (continued) Error Symptom CRU/action Monitor problems (general). Note: Some monitors have their own self-tests. If you suspect a problem with the monitor, refer to the information that comes with the monitor for adjusting and testing instructions.Suggested action: 1.
  • Page 104: Recovering Bios

    Download a BIOS flash diskette from the Web site at: www.ibm.com/storage/support/nas v Contact your IBM service representative. The flash memory contains a protected area that cannot be overwritten. The recovery boot block is a section of code in this protected area that enables the...
  • Page 105: Replacing The Battery

    Figure 3. Boot block jumper location Replacing the battery IBM has designed this product with your safety in mind. The lithium battery must be handled correctly to avoid possible danger. If you replace the battery, you must adhere to the following instructions.
  • Page 106 CAUTION: When replacing the lithium battery, use only IBM Part Number 10L6432 or an equivalent type battery recommended by the manufacturer. If your system has a module containing a lithium battery, replace it only with the same module type made by the same manufacturer.
  • Page 107: Battery Removal

    Figure 4. Battery removal 4. Insert the new battery: a. Tilt the battery so that you can insert it into the socket, under the battery clip. b. As you slide it under the battery clip, press the battery down into the socket. Figure 5.
  • Page 108: Adapter Troubleshooting And Diagnostics

    110) v IBM Fast/Wide Ultra SCSI Adapter (see “Testing SCSI adapters” on page 111) v IBM PCI Ultra 160 SCSI Adapter (see “Testing SCSI adapters” on page 111) Troubleshooting the integrated Ethernet adapter This section provides troubleshooting information for problems that might occur with the 10/100 Mbps integrated Ethernet adapter.
  • Page 109: Integrated Ethernet Adapter Troubleshooting Chart

    Transmit/Receive Activity light is Off, make sure that the hub and network are operating and that the correct device drivers are loaded. 4. Make sure that you are using the correct device drivers, supplied with the Model 326 engine. 5. Check for operating system-specific causes for the problem. 6.
  • Page 110 Troubleshooting the 10/100 PCI Ethernet adapter Use Table 12 to find solutions to 10/100 Mbps Ethernet adapter problems that have definite symptoms. See “Testing the Ethernet adapters with Intel PROSet II” on page 99 for information on testing the adapter. Table 12.
  • Page 111 10/100 Ethernet and GB Ethernet PCI cards. To access the PROSet II utility, go into Terminal Services. For instructions on how to invoke Terminal Services, see “Terminal Services and the IBM NAS Administration Console” on page 12. From Terminal Services perform the following steps: 1.
  • Page 112: Troubleshooting The Gigabit Ethernet Sx Adapter

    Troubleshooting the Gigabit Ethernet SX adapter Use Table 13 to find solutions to GB Ethernet adapter problems that have definite symptoms. See “Testing the Ethernet adapters with Intel PROSet II” on page 99 for information on testing the adapter. Table 13. Gigabit Ethernet SX adapter troubleshooting chart Gigabit adapter symptom Suggested Action No Link or TX/RX Activity...
  • Page 113: Troubleshooting The Alacritech 10/100 Quad-Port Ethernet Adapter

    Table 13. Gigabit Ethernet SX adapter troubleshooting chart (continued) Gigabit adapter symptom Suggested Action LINK LED is not On Check the following: 1. Ensure that you have loaded the adapter driver. 2. Check all connections at the adapter and the buffered repeater or switch. 3.
  • Page 114: Troubleshooting The Pro/1000 Xt Server Adapter

    4. Click OK to close the SLICuser utility. Troubleshooting the PRO/1000 XT Server adapter Use the troubleshooting chart in Table 15 to find solutions to the PRO/1000 XT Server adapter problems that have definite symptoms. Table 15. PRO/1000 XT Server adapter troubleshooting chart PRO/1000 XT Server Suggested action adapter problem...
  • Page 115: Troubleshooting The Serveraid-4Lx

    Table 15. PRO/1000 XT Server adapter troubleshooting chart (continued) PRO/1000 XT Server Suggested action adapter problem Windows 2000 and XP If the machine hangs after configuring the adapters with the PROSet utility, perform message: Unable to remove the following steps: PROSet in SAFE mode.
  • Page 116 Note: Your version might be different from the one shown. __________________________________ IBM ServeRAID BIOS Copyright IBM Corp. 1994, 2001. All rights reserved. BIOS Ver: 4.84.01 __________________________________ Controller 1 Slot 3, Logical drive=3, Other=0, Firmware=4.70.17, Status=OK << Press Ctrl+I to access the Mini-Configuration Program >>...
  • Page 117 POST (ISPR) error procedures The Interrupt Status Port Register (ISPR) Error Procedures list errors, symptoms, and the possible causes. The most probable cause is listed first. Use these procedures to help you solve ServeRAID problems when servicing the computer. A complete list of error codes is in Table 16 on page 106.
  • Page 118: Serveraid-4Lx Problems And Actions

    To eliminate these warning messages during POST, you can obtain a utility to disable the 10/100 Ethernet adapter’s expansion ROM from the NAS support Web site at http://www.ibm.com/storage/support/nas. ServeRAID-4Lx problems and actions Table 16 lists problems and corrective actions associated with the adapter. The table helps you determine which adapters might need to be replaced at the conclusion of troubleshooting procedures.
  • Page 119: Troubleshooting The Scsi Hvd 3570 Adapter

    5. Check the ServeRAID-4Lx controller. Testing the ServeRAID 4Lx adapter You can run all diagnostic operations for the ServeRAID adapters through the IBM ServeRAID Configuration software in the Advanced Functions option. You can run subsystem diagnostics through the system diagnostics.
  • Page 120: Testing The Fibre Channel Host Adapter With Fastt Msj

    Terminal Services. For instructions on how to invoke Terminal Services, see “Terminal Services and the IBM NAS Administration Console” on page 12. You access FAStT MSJ by starting the IBM NAS Admin console, selecting NAS Management → Storage → NAS Utilities → FAStT MSJ. Then, select Connect. A...
  • Page 121: Testing The Integrated System Management Processor

    To test the Fibre Channel adapter, select the adapter and then click the Diagnostic button. FAStT MSJ can perform fiber loopback and data tests. For additional information relating to FAStT MSJ diagnostic functions, refer to the online help accessed from its panels. Checking the FAStT host-bus adapter’s Fibre Channel connectivity In addition to the above diagnostic function, you can use FAStT MSJ to determine if...
  • Page 122: Testing The Remote Supervisor Adapter

    NVRAM Memory Test Passed Realtime Clock Test Passed Programmable Gate Array Test: Passed I2C Interface Test: Passed Main Application Checksum: Passed Boot Sector Checksum: Passed Current System Management Adapter Status Current BIST Results: SRAM Memory Test: Passed Serial Port 1 Test : Passed Serial Port 2 Test: Passed...
  • Page 123: Testing Scsi Adapters

    BIOS SCSI Select utility. Follow the on-screen directions when this utility appears. IBM 3534 Fibre Channel Hub Model 1RU This section gives troubleshooting information for the IBM 3534 Fibre Channel Hub Model 1RU. Each hub port includes an LED indicator. If a problem has been detected with the port, the LED indicators provide some indication of the type of problem.
  • Page 124: Hub Diagnostics

    indicator will be steady green. If a slow green blink is observed, it indicates the port is seeing light but cannot make a proper loop connection. This could indicate a possibly defective cable. When frame traffic is being transferred on a port, the LED flickers fast green, showing the port is active and transferring data.
  • Page 125: Ibm 5191 Raid Storage Controller Model 0Ru (Storage Controller)

    IBM 5191 RAID Storage Controller Model 0RU (storage controller) This section contains information to help you solve some of the simpler problems that you might have with the IBM 5191 RAID Storage Controller Model 0RU (storage controller). It contains the problem symptoms and error messages along with suggested actions to take to resolve the problem.
  • Page 126: Storage Controller Troubleshooting

    Table 21. Storage controller troubleshooting Problem indicator Component Possible cause Possible solutions Amber LED on Drive CRU Drive has failed Replace the drive that has failed. Fan CRU Fan failure Replace the fan that has failed. RAID controller RAID controller has If the RAID controller Fault LED failed...
  • Page 127 Table 21. Storage controller troubleshooting (continued) Problem indicator Component Possible cause Possible solutions One or more green Power supply Power cord Make sure that the LEDs off CRUs unplugged or power cord is plugged in switches turned off and the power-supply switches are turned on.
  • Page 128: Replacing Hot-Swap Drives

    Table 21. Storage controller troubleshooting (continued) Problem indicator Component Possible cause Possible solutions Intermittent or sporadic Some or all Defective AC power 1. Check the AC power power loss to the CRUs source or partially source. storage controller plugged-in power 2.
  • Page 129 4. Remove the drive CRU. a. Press on the inside of the bottom of the tray handle to release the blue latch b. Pull the handle 2 on the tray 3 out into the open position. c. Lift the drive CRU partially out of the bay. d.
  • Page 130: Ibm 5192 Storage Unit Model 0Ru (Storage Unit)

    This section contains information to help you solve some of the simpler problems that you might have with the IBM 5192 Storage Unit Model 0RU (storage unit). Use Table 22 on page 119 to find solutions to problems that have definite symptoms.
  • Page 131 Table 22. Storage unit troubleshooting table Problem Indicator Component Possible Cause Possible Solutions Amber LED on Drive CRU Drive failure Replace failed drive. Fan CRU Fan failure Replace failed fan. ESM board Subsystem is Check fans for faults. Over-temperature overheated Replace failed fan if necessary.
  • Page 132 Table 22. Storage unit troubleshooting table (continued) Problem Indicator Component Possible Cause Possible Solutions All green LEDs off All CRUs Subsystem power 1. Check that all expansion is off unit power cords are plugged in and the power switches are on. 2.
  • Page 133 Table 22. Storage unit troubleshooting table (continued) Problem Indicator Component Possible Cause Possible Solutions Intermittent or Some or all CRUs Defective AC 1. Check the AC power sporadic power loss to power source or source. the expansion unit partially plugged 2.
  • Page 134 Model 326 User’s Reference...
  • Page 135: Chapter 9. Using The Recovery And Supplementary Cds

    2. On the other (operational) node of the Model 326, select Cluster Administration, located in the Cluster Tools folder in the IBM NAS Admin. If prompted for a cluster name, enter the name of the cluster, and then click Open.
  • Page 136 These programs must finish running before you use any included applications (such as the IBM Advanced Appliance Configuration Utility or the Terminal Services Client) to connect to or configure the Model 326. This notice applies only to the first time the Model 326 node is started after using the Recovery CD Set.
  • Page 137: Using The Supplementary Cd

    Start Disk Management on the failed node. You can do this in one of two ways: v Start a Terminal Services session to the node, then click the IBM NAS Admin icon, and then from the IBM NAS Administration console that appears, select Computer Management, then Disk Management.
  • Page 138: Supplementary Cd Directories

    Directory name Contents IBM Advanced Appliance IBM Advanced Appliance Configuration console and agent installation files. The IBM Configuration Advanced Appliance Configuration agent is preinstalled as a Windows Powered service on the Model 326. To install the Advanced Appliance Configuration console (on another network-attached workstation running Windows 98, Windows NT, or Windows 2000), run lpsetup.exe (if you have Supplementary CD Version 1.6) or setup.bat (if you have...
  • Page 139: Appendix A. Notices

    IBM may use or distribute any of the information you supply in any way it believes appropriate without incurring any obligation to you. Information concerning non-IBM products was obtained from the suppliers of those products, their published announcements or other publicly available sources.
  • Page 140: Trademarks

    Web sites. The materials at those Web sites are not part of the materials for this IBM product and use of those Web sites is at your own risk. Trademarks...
  • Page 141: Appendix B. Getting Help, Service, And Information

    Appendix B. Getting help, service, and information If you need help, service, technical assistance, or just want more information about IBM products, you will find a wide variety of sources available from IBM to assist you. IBM maintains pages on the World Wide Web where you can get information about IBM products and services and find the latest technical information.
  • Page 142: Before You Call For Service

    Installation and maintenance of network operating systems (NOSs) v Installation and maintenance of application programs Refer to your IBM hardware warranty for a full explanation of IBM’s warranty terms. Before you call for service Some problems can be solved without outside assistance, by using the online help,...
  • Page 143: Getting Help By Telephone

    With the original purchase of an IBM hardware product, you have access to extensive support coverage. During the IBM hardware product warranty period, you may call the IBM Support Center (1 800 426-7378 in the U.S.) for hardware product assistance covered under the terms of the IBM hardware warranty. Expert...
  • Page 144 Model 326 User’s Reference...
  • Page 145: Appendix C. Purchasing Additional Services

    Availability of the services varies by product. For more information about warranty upgrades and extensions: v In the U.S., call 1-800-426-4343. v In Canada, call 1-800-465-7999. v In all other countries, contact your IBM reseller or IBM marketing representative. © Copyright IBM Corp. 2002...
  • Page 146 Model 326 User’s Reference...
  • Page 147: Appendix D. Engine Post And Diagnostic Program Messages

    When a monitor and keyboard is attached to the appliance, one beep indicates that your appliance successfully completed POST. POST detected no configuration or functional errors. One beep also occurs after your appliance completes POST if you enter an incorrect power-on password. © Copyright IBM Corp. 2002...
  • Page 148 Two short beeps POST encountered an error. The Configuration/Setup Utility program displays additional information; follow the instructions that appear on the screen. See “POST error messages” on page 140 for descriptions of the text messages that might appear. Three short beeps A system memory error has occurred.
  • Page 149: Post Beep Codes

    POST beep codes Table 25. POST beep codes Symptom FRU/action 1-1-2 (Processor register Processor test failed) 1-1-3 (CMOS write/read test 1. Battery failed) 2. System board 1-1-4 (BIOS EEPROM System board checksum failed) 1-2-1 (Programmable System board Interval Timer failed) 1-2-2 (DMA initialization System board failed)
  • Page 150 Table 25. POST beep codes (continued) Symptom FRU/action 3-1-1 (Timer tick interrupt System board failed) 3-1-2 (Interval timer channel System board 2 failed) 3-1-3 (RAM test failed above 1. DIMM address OFFFFH) 2. System board 3-1-4 (Time-Of-Day clock 1. Battery failed) 2.
  • Page 151: Post No-Beep Codes

    Table 25. POST beep codes (continued) Symptom FRU/action One Long and Two Short 1. Video adapter (if present) Beeps 2. System board Two Long and Two Short Video adapter Beeps Table 26. POST no-beep codes No Beep Symptom FRU/action No beep and the system 1.
  • Page 152: Post Error Messages

    POST error messages Table 27 provides information about the POST error messages that can appear during startup. Note that these diagnostic error messages require the attachment of a monitor, keyboard, and mouse (before you power on the system) to enable you to see them. In the following error messages, X can be any number or letter.
  • Page 153 Table 27. POST error messages (continued) Error Meaning FRU/action code/Symptom Computer cover or cable 1. Run Configuration/Setup cover was removed without a 2. System board key being used 3. C2 Security Switch 177, 178 Security hardware error 1. Run Configuration/Setup 2.
  • Page 154 Table 27. POST error messages (continued) Error Meaning FRU/action code/Symptom Diskette-drive error 1. Run Configuration/Setup and diagnostics 2. Diskette Drive 3. Drive cable 4. System board Unlock failure 1. Diskette drive 2. Drive cable 3. System board Diskette-drive configuration 1. Run Configuration/Setup and Diagnostics error 2.
  • Page 155 Table 27. POST error messages (continued) Error Meaning FRU/action code/Symptom 1600 The Service Processor is not 1. Ensure that a jumper is not installed on J-51 functioning 2. Remove the AC power to the system, wait 20 seconds and then reconnect the AC power. Wait 30 seconds; then, power-on the appliance.
  • Page 156 Table 27. POST error messages (continued) Error Meaning FRU/action code/Symptom 00019501 Processor 1 is not functioning 1. Check VRM and processor LEDs 2. VRM 1, VRM 2 3. Processor 1 4. Processor board 5. System board 00019502 Processor 2 is not functioning 1. Check VRM and processor LEDs 2.
  • Page 157: Event/Error Logs

    Table 27. POST error messages (continued) Error Meaning FRU/action code/Symptom 01298002 No update data for processor 1. Ensure that all processors are the same stepping level and cache size. 2. Processor 2 01298101 Bad update data for 1. Ensure that all processors are the same stepping level processor 1 and cache size.
  • Page 158: Text Messages

    The following sections contain the error codes that might appear in the detailed test log and summary log when running the diagnostic programs. The error code format is as follows: fff-ttt-iii-date-cc-text message where: The three-digit function code that indicates the function being tested when the error occurred;...
  • Page 159 Notes: a. When you do not have a monitor, keyboard, and mouse attached and the Model 326 engine passes POST, one long and three short beeps sound. b. When you have a monitor, keyboard, and mouse attached and the Model 326 engine passes POST, one beep sounds.
  • Page 160: Viewing The Test Log

    Viewing the test log The test log will not contain any information until after the diagnostic program has run. Note: If you already are running the diagnostic programs, begin with Step 4 To view the test log: 1. Ensure a monitor, keyboard, and mouse is connected to the Model 326. 2.
  • Page 161 Table 28. Diagnostic error messages (continued) Error Code Meaning FRU/action 014-XXX-000 Failed Parallel Port test System board 015-XXX-001 Failed USB test System board 015-XXX-015 Failed USB external loopback 1. Make sure parallel port is not disabled test 2. Re-run USB external loopback test 3.
  • Page 162 3. System board backplane, system board). 166-201-004 System Management failed: 1. If installed, reseat I2C cable between IBM Netfinity (I2C Bus Error(s)) 3-Pack Ultra160 Hot-Swap Expansion Kit and DASD backplane and DASD I2C on system board (J0) (ISMP indicates I2C errors on 2.
  • Page 163 Table 28. Diagnostic error messages (continued) Error Code Meaning FRU/action 166-342-000 System Management failed: 1. Ensure that the latest firmware levels for the Remote Remote Supervisor Adapter Supervisor Adapter and BIOS BIST indicate failed tests). 2. Disconnect all server and option power cords from the unit, wait 30 seconds, reconnect, then retry.
  • Page 164 Table 28. Diagnostic error messages (continued) Error Code Meaning FRU/action 217-XXX-000 Failed BIOS hard disk drive Hard disk drive 1 test Note: If RAID is configured, the hard disk drive number refers to the RAID logical array. 217-XXX-001 Failed BIOS hard disk drive Hard disk drive 2 test Note: If RAID is configured,...
  • Page 165 Table 28. Diagnostic error messages (continued) Error Code Meaning FRU/action 405-XXX-00N Failed Ethernet test on 1. Adapter in PCI slot N. adapter in PCI slot N 2. System board 415-XXX-000 Failed modem test Suspected part: 1. Cable 2. Modem Note: Ensure that the modem is present and attached to appliance.
  • Page 166 Model 326 User’s Reference...
  • Page 167: Appendix E. Setup Procedures And Diagnostics For The Fibre Channel Hub

    Appendix E. Setup procedures and diagnostics for the Fibre Channel Hub This appendix provides setup and diagnostic information for the IBM 3534 Fibre Channel Hub, Model 1RU. Note: Throughout this section, the term switch refers to switches and hubs unless otherwise noted.
  • Page 168: Setting Ip Address Of Fibre Hub And Fibre Switch

    1. Connect a serial cable that shipped with the hub (not null-modem) between the serial port on the hub and COM1 of the system 2. Open a HyperTerminal Session from the managing system. 3. Choose a name for the session. 4.
  • Page 169: Running Diagnostics On The Hub

    2. If prompted for a user ID and password, use admin and password. 3. For complete documentation, refer to the IBM 3534 SAN Fiber Channel Managed Hub User’s Guide or the 2109 Model Sxx User’s Guide .
  • Page 170: Attaching To The Serial Port While The Hub Is On

    Attaching to the serial port while the hub is on 1. If the hub is on, you can attach your service terminal, login, and run most diagnostics. However, you need to get an administrator username and password recognized by the hub from the system administrator. 2.
  • Page 171: Diagnostic Commands

    POST runs differently depending on the startup method. A power cycle (disconnecting from power and reconnecting to power) is considered a cold start. All other starts from a powered-on state (such as restart or panic) are considered warm starts. From a cold start condition, executing a POST runs the long version of ramTest. From a warm start condition, executing a POST runs a shorter version of ramTest.
  • Page 172: Diagnostic Command Descriptions

    Diagnostic command descriptions camTest Verifies that the SID translation required by QuickLoop and implemented using content addressable memories (CAM) are functioning correctly. centralMemoryTest Checks the central memory in each ASIC as follows: v Built-in self-repair (BISR) circuit in each ASIC chip does not report failure to repair bad cells (bisr test).
  • Page 173 This command behaves differently according to the modes activated as follows: switchEnable or switchDisable mode v Online mode In the online mode, where the hub is enabled prior to executing the test, the test only tests ports that are cable-loopbacked to ports in the same hub.
  • Page 174 50-55 seconds for warm or cold starts. A hub restarted without POST generates the DIAG- POST_SKIPPED error. Note: IBM recommends that POST processing always be executed to ensure the operational status of the hub during the start up stage.
  • Page 175 executes diagShow every 4 seconds, continuously, until stopped by pressing Enter. This may be used to isolate a bad GBIC. A port with a changing LLI_errs value is prefixed by ** in the display. portLoopbackTest Verifies the intended functional operation of the hub by sending frames from each port’s transmitter back to the same port’s receiver through an internal hardware loopback.
  • Page 176 The state of the GBIC mode is saved in flash and stays activated (even after restarts or power on and off cycles) until it is disabled as follows: sw:admin> setGbicMode 0 An example mode of operation is to disable the hub, set the GBIC mode to 1, and execute the spinSilk command which would limit its testing to: v All ports with GBIC and embedded optics present.
  • Page 177: Error Messages

    The command is entered with the following parameters: v firstPort specifies the first port of range of ports to dump information. The default, if no operand is specified, is to print the state of port 0. If only firstPort is specified, only the information for firstPort is printed.
  • Page 178 Table 31 shows the system error messages, their descriptions, and probable causes. Table 31. Hub diagnostic error messages Message Description Probable cause Action DIAG-BADINT Err#1030, 2030 Port received an interrupt ASIC failure [centralMemoryTest, cmiTest] when not expecting one. DIAG-BUS_TIMEOUT ASIC register or ASIC ASIC failure Err#0BoF, 4040F SRAM did not respond to...
  • Page 179 Table 31. Hub diagnostic error messages (continued) Message Description Probable cause Action DIAG-ERRSTAT Port error statistics counter ASIC, system Err#2640-2647, 3040-3047, is non-zero, meaning an board, GBIC 3840-3847 [portLoopbackTest, error was detected when module, embedded crossPortTest, spinSilk] receiving frames. One of optic or fiber cable the following status errors failure...
  • Page 180 Table 31. Hub diagnostic error messages (continued) Message Description Probable cause Action DIAG-MEMORY Err#0110 Data read from RAM CPU RAM failure [ramTest] location did not match previously written data into same location. DIAG-PORTABSENT Port is not present. ASIC or system Err#2670, 3070, 3870 board failure [portLoopbackTest,...
  • Page 181 Table 32. Hub system error messages Message Description Probable cause Action TEMP, 4_FAILED, Managed hub Fan failure LOG_CRITICAL overheated TEMP, 5_FAILED, LOG_CRITICAL FANS, 1_FAILED, LOG_WARNING FANS, 2_FAILED, LOG_ERROR FANS, 3_FAILED, LOG_CRITICAL FANS, 4_FAILED, LOG_CRITICAL FANS, 5_FAILED, LOG_CRITICAL FANS, 6_FAILED, LOG_CRITICAL POWER, 1_FAILED, Managed hub power Power supply failure 4...
  • Page 182 Model 326 User’s Reference...
  • Page 183: Appendix F. Fast!Util Options

    The default is 5 seconds. Adapter Hard Loop ID This setting forces the adapter to attempt to use the ID specified in the Hard Loop ID setting. The default is Disabled. © Copyright IBM Corp. 2002...
  • Page 184: Selectable Boot Settings

    Hard Loop ID If the Adapter Hard Loop ID setting is enabled, the adapter attempts to use the ID specified in this setting. The default ID is 0. Selectable boot settings Though you can access this option from the Configuration Settings menu, do not change the settings as booting from Fibre Channel is not supported.
  • Page 185 >4 GByte Addressing. Enable this option if the system has more than 4 GB of memory available. The default is Disabled. LUNs per Target Specifies the number of LUNs per target. Multiple LUN support is typically for redundant array of independent disks (RAID) boxes that use LUNs to map drives.
  • Page 186: Extended Firmware Settings

    Extended Error Logging Provides additional error and debug information to the operating system. When enabled, events are logged into the Windows NT or Windows 2000 Event Viewer. The default is Disabled. Extended Firmware Settings You can access this option from the Configuration Settings menu. The default settings for the FAStT Host Adapter are listed in Table 35 and described immediately following the table.
  • Page 187: Scan Fibre Channel Devices

    Table 37. Connection options (continued) Loop preferred, otherwise point to point Point-to-point, otherwise loop Class 2 Service Enables Class 2 service parameters to be provided during all automatic logins (loop ports). The default is Disabled. ACK0 Determines the type of acknowledge (ACK) used. When this setting is enabled, sequence ACK is used.
  • Page 188: Loopback Data Test

    Loopback Data Test This option performs a data test using an FC loop or a loopback connector. CAUTION: Performing this test will disrupt data if tested in a FC loop. Select Host Adapter Use this setting to select a specific FAStT Host Adapter if you have multiple FAStT Host Adapters in your system.
  • Page 189: Appendix G. Customer Replaceable Unit (Cru) List

    NETFINITY FAStT HOST ADAPTER 06P5067 REMOTE SUPERVISOR ADAPTER 03K9319 RSA INTERCONNECT CABLE RS485 PEER 02K6555 RSA AC ADAPTER 06P3609 NETFINITY 10/100 ETHERNET ADAPTER 06P3709 NETFINITY 1 GB ETHERNET ADAPTER 00N6407 BLANK 5.25 HDD BEZEL (SNAP MOUNT) 06P5923 BAFFLE © Copyright IBM Corp. 2002...
  • Page 190 Table 39. 5197–6RZ Engine (continued) CRU number System part 00N7193 MISC RACK HARDWARE KIT 00N7211 BRACKET, CABLE MGMT CHASSIS ATTACH (2) 00N7242 CABLE MANAGEMENT ARM ASSEMBLY (2) 00N7245 CABLE MANAGEMENT ARM ASSEMBLY (2) 06P5922 POWER CABLE 06P5978 SIGNAL CABLE 06P2215 SCSI LVD/SE ADAPTER 38P7829 10/100 ENET 4 PORT ADAPTER...
  • Page 191 Table 42. 3534–1RU Hub CRU number System part 35L1801 M/T 3534-1RU FC HUB FINAL ASSEMBLY 19P0005 RACK SLIDES 34L2767 RACK MOUNT BRACKETS 34L2723 SWITCH SECURING EARS Appendix G. Customer Replaceable Unit (CRU) list...
  • Page 192 Model 326 User’s Reference...
  • Page 193: Appendix H. Adapter Placement Tables

    SCSI HVD SCSI HVD 3570 adapter Quad 10/100 Quad-Port Ethernet adapter ServeRAID IBM ServeRAID-4Lx Ultra160 SCSI controller One-port IBM FAStT Host adapter (Fibre Channel) Two-port IBM FAStT Host adapter (Fibre Channel) Table 43. One-adapter configuration Configuration PCI Slot-1 PCI Slot-4...
  • Page 194 Table 44. Two-adapter configuration (continued) Configuration PCI Slot-1 PCI Slot-4 PCI Slot-5 (32-bit, Slot-2(64- Slot-3(64- (64-bit, (64-bit, 33-MHz) bit, 33-MHz) bit, 33-MHz) 66-MHz) 66-MHz) Gigabit, FC1 Gigabit PRO/1000, FC1 PRO/1000 SCSI LVD/SE, FC2 SCSI LVD/SE FC2 SCSI HVD, FC2 SCSI HVD SCSI LVD/SE, FC1 SCSI LVD/SE FC1 SCSI HVD, FC1...
  • Page 195 Table 45. Three-adapter configuration (continued) Configuration PCI Slot-1 PCI Slot-4 PCI Slot-5 (32-bit, Slot-2(64- Slot-3(64- (64-bit, (64-bit, 33-MHz) bit, 33-MHz) bit, 33-MHz) 66-MHz) 66-MHz) Quad, PRO/1000, FC1 Quad PRO/1000 Quad, SCSI LVD/SE, FC2 SCSI Quad LVD/SE Quad, SCSI HVD, FC2 SCSI HVD Quad Quad, SCSI LVD/SE, FC1...
  • Page 196 Table 45. Three-adapter configuration (continued) Configuration PCI Slot-1 PCI Slot-4 PCI Slot-5 (32-bit, Slot-2(64- Slot-3(64- (64-bit, (64-bit, 33-MHz) bit, 33-MHz) bit, 33-MHz) 66-MHz) 66-MHz) Gigabit, PRO/1000, FC1 PRO/1000 Gigabit PRO/1000, PRO/1000, FC1 PRO/1000 PRO/1000 Gigabit, SCSI LVD/SE, FC2 SCSI Gigabit LVD/SE Gigabit, SCSI HVD, FC2 SCSI HVD...
  • Page 197 Table 46. Four-adapter configuration (continued) Configuration PCI Slot-1 PCI Slot-4 PCI Slot-5 (32-bit, Slot-2(64- Slot-3(64- (64-bit, (64-bit, 33-MHz) bit, 33-MHz) bit, 33-MHz) 66-MHz) 66-MHz) RSA, Quad, PRO/1000, FC1 Quad PRO/1000 RSA, Ethernet, Ethernet, FC2 Ethernet Ethernet RSA, Ethernet, Ethernet, FC1 Ethernet Ethernet RSA, Ethernet, SCSI SE, FC2...
  • Page 198 Table 46. Four-adapter configuration (continued) Configuration PCI Slot-1 PCI Slot-4 PCI Slot-5 (32-bit, Slot-2(64- Slot-3(64- (64-bit, (64-bit, 33-MHz) bit, 33-MHz) bit, 33-MHz) 66-MHz) 66-MHz) Quad, SCSI SE, PRO/1000, FC2 SCSI SE Quad PRO/1000 Quad, SCSI SE, Gigabit, FC1 SCSI SE Quad Gigabit Quad, SCSI SE, PRO/1000, FC1...
  • Page 199 Table 46. Four-adapter configuration (continued) Configuration PCI Slot-1 PCI Slot-4 PCI Slot-5 (32-bit, Slot-2(64- Slot-3(64- (64-bit, (64-bit, 33-MHz) bit, 33-MHz) bit, 33-MHz) 66-MHz) 66-MHz) Ethernet, SCSI SE, Gigabit, FC2 Ethernet SCSI SE Gigabit Ethernet, SCSI SE, PRO/1000, FC2 Ethernet SCSI SE PRO/1000 Ethernet, SCSI SE, Gigabit, FC1 Ethernet...
  • Page 200 Table 46. Four-adapter configuration (continued) Configuration PCI Slot-1 PCI Slot-4 PCI Slot-5 (32-bit, Slot-2(64- Slot-3(64- (64-bit, (64-bit, 33-MHz) bit, 33-MHz) bit, 33-MHz) 66-MHz) 66-MHz) Gigabit, Gigabit, SCSI LVD/SE, FC2 SCSI Gigabit Gigabit LVD/SE Gigabit, Gigabit, SCSI HVD, FC2 SCSI HVD Gigabit Gigabit Gigabit, PRO/1000, SCSI LVD/SE, FC2...
  • Page 201 Table 46. Four-adapter configuration (continued) Configuration PCI Slot-1 PCI Slot-4 PCI Slot-5 (32-bit, Slot-2(64- Slot-3(64- (64-bit, (64-bit, 33-MHz) bit, 33-MHz) bit, 33-MHz) 66-MHz) 66-MHz) Gigabit, ServeRAID, FC2, FC1 ServeRAID Gigabit PRO/1000, ServeRAID, FC2, FC1 ServeRAID PRO/1000 Gigabit, ServeRAID, FC1, FC1 ServeRAID Gigabit SCSI LVD/SE, PRO/1000, FC1, FC1...
  • Page 202 Table 47. Five-adapter configuration (continued) Configuration PCI Slot-1 PCI Slot-4 PCI Slot-5 (32-bit, Slot-2(64- Slot-3(64- (64-bit, (64-bit, 33-MHz) bit, 33-MHz) bit, 33-MHz) 66-MHz) 66-MHz) RSA, Quad, Gigabit, Gigabit, FC2 Quad Gigabit Gigabit RSA, Quad, Gigabit, PRO/1000, FC2 Quad PRO/1000 Gigabit RSA, Quad, PRO/1000, PRO/1000, FC2 Quad PRO/1000...
  • Page 203 Table 47. Five-adapter configuration (continued) Configuration PCI Slot-1 PCI Slot-4 PCI Slot-5 (32-bit, Slot-2(64- Slot-3(64- (64-bit, (64-bit, 33-MHz) bit, 33-MHz) bit, 33-MHz) 66-MHz) 66-MHz) RSA, Ethernet, SCSI SE, PRO/1000, FC2 RSA SCSI SE Ethernet PRO/1000 RSA, Ethernet, SCSI SE, ServeRAID, SCSI SE Ethernet ServeRAID...
  • Page 204 Table 47. Five-adapter configuration (continued) Configuration PCI Slot-1 PCI Slot-4 PCI Slot-5 (32-bit, Slot-2(64- Slot-3(64- (64-bit, (64-bit, 33-MHz) bit, 33-MHz) bit, 33-MHz) 66-MHz) 66-MHz) RSA, Ethernet, SCSI HVD, ServeRAID, SCSI HVD Ethernet ServeRAID RSA, Ethernet, SCSI LVD/SE, FC1, FC1 SCSI Ethernet LVD/SE RSA, Ethernet, SCSI HVD, FC1, FC1...
  • Page 205 Table 47. Five-adapter configuration (continued) Configuration PCI Slot-1 PCI Slot-4 PCI Slot-5 (32-bit, Slot-2(64- Slot-3(64- (64-bit, (64-bit, 33-MHz) bit, 33-MHz) bit, 33-MHz) 66-MHz) 66-MHz) RSA, Gigabit, PRO/1000, SCSI HVD, SCSI HVD PRO/1000 Gigabit RSA, PRO/1000, PRO/1000, SCSI SCSI PRO/1000 PRO/1000 LVD/SE, FC1 LVD/SE RSA, PRO/1000, PRO/1000, SCSI HVD,...
  • Page 206 Table 47. Five-adapter configuration (continued) Configuration PCI Slot-1 PCI Slot-4 PCI Slot-5 (32-bit, Slot-2(64- Slot-3(64- (64-bit, (64-bit, 33-MHz) bit, 33-MHz) bit, 33-MHz) 66-MHz) 66-MHz) RSA, Gigabit, ServeRAID, FC2, FC1 ServeRAID Gigabit RSA, PRO/1000, ServeRAID, FC2, FC1 ServeRAID PRO/1000 RSA, Gigabit, ServeRAID, FC1, FC1 ServeRAID Gigabit RSA, PRO/1000, ServeRAID, FC1, FC1...
  • Page 207 Table 47. Five-adapter configuration (continued) Configuration PCI Slot-1 PCI Slot-4 PCI Slot-5 (32-bit, Slot-2(64- Slot-3(64- (64-bit, (64-bit, 33-MHz) bit, 33-MHz) bit, 33-MHz) 66-MHz) 66-MHz) Quad, Gigabit, PRO/1000, SCSI LVD/SE, SCSI Quad PRO/1000 Gigabit LVD/SE Quad, Gigabit, PRO/1000, SCSI HVD, SCSI HVD Quad PRO/1000 Gigabit...
  • Page 208 Table 47. Five-adapter configuration (continued) Configuration PCI Slot-1 PCI Slot-4 PCI Slot-5 (32-bit, Slot-2(64- Slot-3(64- (64-bit, (64-bit, 33-MHz) bit, 33-MHz) bit, 33-MHz) 66-MHz) 66-MHz) Ethernet, Ethernet, Ethernet, ServeRAID, Ethernet Ethernet Ethernet ServeRAID Ethernet, Ethernet, Ethernet, FC2, FC1 Ethernet Ethernet Ethernet Ethernet, Ethernet, Ethernet, FC1, FC1 Ethernet Ethernet...
  • Page 209 Table 47. Five-adapter configuration (continued) Configuration PCI Slot-1 PCI Slot-4 PCI Slot-5 (32-bit, Slot-2(64- Slot-3(64- (64-bit, (64-bit, 33-MHz) bit, 33-MHz) bit, 33-MHz) 66-MHz) 66-MHz) Ethernet, Ethernet, Gigabit, ServeRAID, Ethernet Ethernet ServeRAID Gigabit Ethernet, Ethernet, PRO/1000, Ethernet Ethernet ServeRAID PRO/1000 ServeRAID, FC2 Ethernet, Ethernet, Gigabit, ServeRAID, Ethernet Ethernet...
  • Page 210 Table 47. Five-adapter configuration (continued) Configuration PCI Slot-1 PCI Slot-4 PCI Slot-5 (32-bit, Slot-2(64- Slot-3(64- (64-bit, (64-bit, 33-MHz) bit, 33-MHz) bit, 33-MHz) 66-MHz) 66-MHz) Ethernet, SCSI SE, Gigabit, FC1, FC1 Ethernet SCSI SE Gigabit Ethernet, SCSI SE, PRO/1000, FC1, FC1 Ethernet SCSI SE PRO/1000 Ethernet, SCSI SE, ServeRAID, FC1,...
  • Page 211 Table 47. Five-adapter configuration (continued) Configuration PCI Slot-1 PCI Slot-4 PCI Slot-5 (32-bit, Slot-2(64- Slot-3(64- (64-bit, (64-bit, 33-MHz) bit, 33-MHz) bit, 33-MHz) 66-MHz) 66-MHz) Ethernet, Gigabit, PRO/1000, FC1, FC1 Ethernet PRO/1000 Gigabit Ethernet, PRO/1000, PRO/1000, FC1, Ethernet PRO/1000 PRO/1000 Ethernet, Gigabit, SCSI LVD/SE, Ethernet SCSI ServeRAID...
  • Page 212 Table 47. Five-adapter configuration (continued) Configuration PCI Slot-1 PCI Slot-4 PCI Slot-5 (32-bit, Slot-2(64- Slot-3(64- (64-bit, (64-bit, 33-MHz) bit, 33-MHz) bit, 33-MHz) 66-MHz) 66-MHz) SCSI SE, PRO/1000, PRO/1000, SCSI SE ServeRAID PRO/1000 PRO/1000 ServeRAID, FC2 SCSI SE, Gigabit, Gigabit, ServeRAID, SCSI SE ServeRAID Gigabit...
  • Page 213 Table 47. Five-adapter configuration (continued) Configuration PCI Slot-1 PCI Slot-4 PCI Slot-5 (32-bit, Slot-2(64- Slot-3(64- (64-bit, (64-bit, 33-MHz) bit, 33-MHz) bit, 33-MHz) 66-MHz) 66-MHz) PRO/1000, PRO/1000, SCSI LVD/SE, SCSI PRO/1000 PRO/1000 FC1, FC1 LVD/SE PRO/1000, PRO/1000, SCSI HVD, FC1, SCSI HVD PRO/1000 PRO/1000 Gigabit, SCSI LVD/SE, ServeRAID, FC1,...
  • Page 214 Model 326 User’s Reference...
  • Page 215: Glossary Of Terms And Abbreviations

    An IBM designation for a separately orderable part that (a) has no type number, (b) is for purchase only, and (c) does not receive normal IBM maintenance.
  • Page 216 active-backup. A type of bond group that provides high availability. Two or more ports are combined under a logical bond group with one link active and the other link or links left idle. The idle links are ready to take over in the event that the currently active link fails.
  • Page 217 BIOS. See Basic Input/Output System. bit-time. (1) The time required to transmit 1 bit on the network. For example, the IBM PC Network bit-time equals 500 nanoseconds (ns). (2) The reciprocal of the line data rate (or network data transfer rate).
  • Page 218 broadcast frame. A frame that is simultaneously transmitted to more than one destination. A broadcast frame is forwarded by all bridges, unless otherwise restricted. broadcast topology. A network topology in which all attaching devices are capable of receiving a signal transmitted by any other attaching device on the network.
  • Page 219 (a LUN or set of LUNs); file based (a local or remote file system); or relational (a database). Since ™ IBM TotalStorage NAS family appliances are file based, all of their datastores must be kept in file systems, directories, or files which are kept on LUNs.
  • Page 220 diagnostic diskette. A diskette containing diagnostic modules or tests used by computer users and service personnel to diagnose hardware problems. direct access storage device (DASD). A mass-storage medium on which a computer stores data. Contrast with random access memory (RAM). Direct Memory Access (DMA).
  • Page 221 Fast Ethernet. An Ethernet standard that provides a data rate of 100 Mbps. feature code. A code used by IBM to process hardware and software orders. Federal Communications Commission (FCC). A board of commissioners appointed by the President under the Communications Act of 1934, having the power to regulate all interstate and foreign communications by wire and radio originating in the United States.
  • Page 222 Fiber Optic Inter-Repeater Link (FOIRL). An IEEE standard for fiber optic Ethernet. FIC. See File Image Capture. field-replaceable unit (FRU). An assembly that is replaced in its entirety when any one of its components fails. In some cases, a field replaceable unit may contain other field replaceable units. Contrast with customer-replaceable unit (CRU).
  • Page 223 Hypertext Transfer Protocol. In the Internet suite of protocols, the protocol that is used to transfer and display hypertext documents. IBM Disk Operating System (DOS). A disk operating system based on MS-DOS that operates with all IBM-compatible personal computers. IETF. See Internet Engineering Task Force.
  • Page 224 A technology that enables the SCSI transport protocol over an IP network by connecting clients (initiators) and servers to storage. iSCSI client. A device that creates and sends SCSI commands to the target IBM IP Storage appliance. iSCSI client logical-unit number (iLUN). A unique number that is assigned to each VLUN. The iLUN for a single client starts at zero and increments sequentially.
  • Page 225 nodes in the LGB to share the file serving load. A unique IP address and DNS host name combination identify each load-balancing group. Depending on the front-end connectivity, you can configure a node to be a member of more than one load-balancing group. locally administered address.
  • Page 226 modulation. (1) The process by which a characteristic of a carrier is varied in accordance with a characteristic of an information-bearing signal (T). (2) The process by which a message signal is impressed upon a carrier signal so that the carrier is altered to represent the message signal. multicast address.
  • Page 227 optical fiber coupler. (1) A device whose purpose is to distribute optical power among two or more ports (A). (2) A device whose purpose is to couple power between a fiber and a source or detector (A). packet internet groper (PING). In Internet communications, a program used in TCP/IP networks to test the ability to reach destinations by sending the destinations an Internet Control Message Protocol (ICMP) echo request and waiting for a reply.
  • Page 228 RAID. See redundant array of independent disks. RAM. See random access memory. random access memory (RAM). A temporary storage location in which the central processing unit (CPU) stores and executes its processes. Contrast with direct access storage device. redundant array of independent disks (RAID). A method of protecting data loss due to disk failure based on the Redundant Array of Independent Disks specification published by the University of California in 1987.
  • Page 229 storage controller. A device (such as a RAID Controller) that creates and manages other storage devices. storage device. A LUN that terminates a collection of ports on the storage network. storage network. Provides shared access to a set of LUNs across one to n storage client networks. storage network device.
  • Page 230 Transmission Control Protocol/Internet Protocol (TCP/IP). The Transmission Control Protocol and the Internet Protocol, which together provide reliable end-to-end connections between applications over interconnected networks of different types. True Image data view. A data view that allows the file to be restored in the event of accidental deletion. It consists of ‘point-in-time’...
  • Page 231 Xmodem. A public-domain asynchronous data link control (DLC) protocol that provides packet numbering and checksum error control for the transfer of binary files. Glossary of terms and abbreviations...
  • Page 232 Model 326 User’s Reference...
  • Page 233: Index

    5191 RAID Storage Controller, managing 29 completing networking, clustering, and storage access setup 37 components of the Model 326 IBM 3534 Fibre Channel Hub Model 1RU (hub) 85 adapter teaming, enabling 81 IBM 5187 Network Attached Storage Model 6RZ adapter troubleshooting and diagnostics 96...
  • Page 234 IBM 5191 RAID Storage Controller Model 0RU 83 IBM 5191 RAID Storage Controller Model 0RU (storage enabling communication between system management controller) adapters 78 troubleshooting 113 enabling ISMP to RSA communication on a single IBM 5192 Storage Unit Model 0RU (storage unit),...
  • Page 235 RAID 84 IBM Director Agent 2 Model 326 components IBM Director Agent and Universal Manageability IBM 3534 Fibre Channel Hub Model 1RU (hub) 85 Server Extensions 1 IBM 5187 Network Attached Storage Model 6RZ IBM FAStT MSJ 1 (engine) 85...
  • Page 236 Alacritech 10/100 Quad-Port Ethernet adapter 101 (PSM) 1, 2 Gigabit Ethernet SX adapter 100 FAStT MSJ 2 IBM 3534 Fibre Channel Hub Model 1RU 111 IBM Advanced Appliance Configuration Utility agent IBM 5187 Network Attached Storage Model 6RZ (IAACU) 1 (engine) 85 Model 326 User’s Reference...
  • Page 237 (continued) IBM 5191 RAID Storage Controller Model 0RU (storage controller) 113 IBM 5192 Storage Unit Model 0RU 118 integrating Ethernet adapter 96 network connection problems 96 power problems 91 PRO/1000 XT Server adapter, chart 102 ServeRAID-4Lx 103 troubleshooting charts 89...
  • Page 238 Model 326 User’s Reference...
  • Page 240 Printed in the United States of America on recycled paper containing 10% recovered post-consumer fiber. GA27-4276-02...