Download Print this page

HP 6400/8400 User Manual

Enterprise virtual array.
Hide thumbs


HP 6400/8400 Enterprise Virtual Array
User Guide
This document describes the components and operation of the HP 6400/8400 Enterprise Virtual Array.
names for all existing EVA array models will not change. The rebranding change also affects related EVA software. The following
product names have been rebranded:
HP P6000 Command View (formerly HP StorageWorks Command View EVA)
HP P6000 Business Copy (formerly HP StorageWorks Business Copy EVA)
HP P6000 Continuous Access (formerly HP StorageWorks Continuous Access EVA)
HP P6000 Replication Solutions Manager (formerly HP StorageWorks Replication Solutions Manager)
HP P6000 SmartStart (formerly HP StorageWorks SmartStart EVA Storage)
All rebranded software continues to support all existing EVA models (EVA3000/5000, EVA4000/6000/8000,
EVA4100/6100/8100, EVA4400, and EVA6400/8400).
HP Part Number: 5697-0977
Published: June 201 1
Edition: 5
With the release of the P6300/P6500 EVA, the EVA family name has been rebranded to HP P6000 EVA. The


   Related Manuals for HP 6400/8400

   Summary of Contents for HP 6400/8400

  • Page 1: User Guide

    HP 6400/8400 Enterprise Virtual Array User Guide Abstract This document describes the components and operation of the HP 6400/8400 Enterprise Virtual Array. IMPORTANT: With the release of the P6300/P6500 EVA, the EVA family name has been rebranded to HP P6000 EVA. The names for all existing EVA array models will not change.

  • Page 2

    © Copyright 2009, 201 1 Hewlett-Packard Development Company, L.P. The information contained herein is subject to change without notice. The only warranties for HP products and services are set forth in the express warranty statements accompanying such products and services. Nothing herein should be construed as constituting an additional warranty. HP shall not be liable for technical or editorial errors or omissions contained herein.

  • Page 3: Table Of Contents

    Contents 1 EVA6400/8400 hardware................9 M6412A disk enclosures......................9 Enclosure layout........................9 I/O modules........................10 I/O module status indicators..................10 Fiber optic Fibre Channel cables..................11 Copper Fibre Channel cables....................12 Fibre Channel disk drives....................12 Disk drive status indicators....................12 Disk drive blank......................13 Controller enclosures.......................13 Operator control panel.......................14 Status indicators......................15 Navigation buttons......................16 Alphanumeric display....................16...

  • Page 4

    Using FATA disk drives......................34 Using solid state disk drives....................34 QLogic HBA speed setting....................34 EVA6400/8400 host port negotiates to incorrect speed............34 Creating 16 TB or greater virtual disks in Windows 2008............35 Importing Windows dynamic disk volumes................35 Losing a path to a dynamic disk..................35 Microsoft Windows 2003 MSCS cluster installation..............35 Maximum LUN size......................35 Managing unused ports......................36...

  • Page 5

    Upgrading qla2x00 RPMs....................55 Detecting third-party storage...................55 Compiling the driver for multiple kernels................56 Uninstalling the Linux components..................56 Using the source RPM......................56 Verifying virtual disks from the host..................57 OpenVMS..........................57 Updating the AlphaServer console code, Integrity Server console code, and Fibre Channel FCA firmware...........................57 Verifying the Fibre Channel adapter software installation............57 Console LUN ID and OS unit ID...................57...

  • Page 6

    Documents........................76 HP websites........................76 Typographic conventions......................77 Rack stability..........................78 Customer self repair........................78 A Regulatory compliance notices..............79 Regulatory compliance identification numbers................79 Federal Communications Commission notice................79 FCC rating label........................79 Class A equipment......................79 Class B equipment......................79 Declaration of Conformity for products marked with the FCC logo, United States only....80 Modification........................80 Cables..........................80 Canadian notice (Avis Canadien).....................80...

  • Page 7

    Polish recycling notice......................89 Portuguese recycling notice....................89 Romanian recycling notice....................89 Slovak recycling notice.......................90 Spanish recycling notice.....................90 Swedish recycling notice.....................90 Battery replacement notices.....................90 Dutch battery notice......................90 French battery notice......................91 German battery notice......................91 Italian battery notice......................92 Japanese battery notice......................92 Spanish battery notice......................93 B Error messages..................94 C Controller fault management..............103 Using HP P6000 Command View...................103 GUI termination event display....................103...

  • Page 8

    Windows Server (64-bit) configuration................117 Requirements......................117 HBA configuration.......................117 Risks..........................117 Limitations........................117 Oracle Solaris configuration....................118 Requirements......................118 HBA configuration.......................118 Risks..........................119 Limitations........................119 Tru64 UNIX configuration....................119 Requirements......................119 HBA configuration.......................120 Risks..........................120 OpenVMS configuration....................121 Requirements......................121 HBA configuration.......................121 Risks..........................122 Limitations........................122 Linux (32-bit) configuration....................122 Requirements......................122 HBA configuration.......................123 Risks..........................123 Limitations........................123 Linux (64-bit) configuration....................123 Requirements......................123 HBA configuration.......................124 Risks..........................124...

  • Page 9: Eva6400/8400 Hardware

    1 EVA6400/8400 hardware The EVA6400/8400 contains the following hardware components: HSV controllers—Contains power supplies, cache batteries, fans, and an operator control panel (OCP) Fibre Channel disk enclosure—Contains disk drives, power supplies, fans, midplane, and I/O modules Fibre Channel Arbitrated Loop cables—Provides connectivity to the HSV controllers and the Fibre Channel disk enclosures Rack—Several free standing racks are available M6412A disk enclosures...

  • Page 10: I/o Modules

    Figure 3 Disk enclosure rear view 1. Power supply 1 2. Power supply 1 status LED 3. Fan 1 4. Enclosure product number and serial number 5. Fan 1 status LED 6. I/O module A 7. I/O module B 8. Rear UID push button 9.

  • Page 11: Fiber Optic Fibre Channel Cables

    Table 1 Port status LEDs Status LED Description Green (left) Solid green— Active link Flashing green—Locate, remotely asserted by application client Amber (right) Solid amber—Module fault, no synchronization Flashing amber—Module fault Table 2 I/O module status LEDs Status LED Description Locate Flashing blue—Remotely asserted by application client Module health indicator...

  • Page 12: Copper Fibre Channel Cables

    Figure 5 Fiber Optic Fibre Channel cable Copper Fibre Channel cables The Enterprise Virtual Array uses copper Fibre Channel cables to interconnect disk shelves. The cables are available in 0.6-meter (1.97 ft.) and 2.0-meter (6.56 ft.) lengths. Copper cables provide performance comparable to fiber optic cables.

  • Page 13: Disk Drive Blank

    Table 3 Disk status indicator LED descriptions Drive LED Description Bi-color (top) Slow flashing blue (0.5 Hz)—Used to locate drive. Solid amber—Drive fault. Green (bottom) Flashing—Drive is spinning up or down and is not ready. Solid—Drive is ready to perform I/O operations. Flickering—Indicates drive activity.

  • Page 14: Operator Control Panel

    Figure 9 HSV450 controller rear view 1. Serial port 2. Unit ID 3. Controller health 4. Fault indicator 5. Power 6. DPI ports 7. Mirror ports 8. Fiber ports 9. Power supply 1 10. Power supply 2 Figure 10 Controller front view 1.

  • Page 15: Status Indicators

    Figure 1 1 Controller OCP 1. Status indicators (see Table 4 (page 15)) and UID button 2. 40-character alphanumeric display 3. Left, right, top, and bottom push-buttons 4. Esc 5. Enter Status indicators The status indicators display the operational status of the controller. The function of each indicator is described in Table 4 (page 15).

  • Page 16: Navigation Buttons

    Table 5 Controller port status indicators Port Description Fibre Channel host ports Green—Normal operation Amber—No signal detected Off—No SFP detected or the Direct Connect OCP setting is incorrect Fibre Channel device ports Green—Normal operation Amber—No signal detected or the controller has failed the port Off—No SFP detected Fibre Channel cache mirror ports...

  • Page 17: Blower Module

    Figure 12 Power supply 1. Power supply 4. Status indicator (solid green on—normal operation; solid amber—failure or no power) 2. AC input connector 5. Handle 3. Latch Blower module Fan modules provide the cooling necessary to maintain the proper operating temperature within the controller enclosure.

  • Page 18: Hsv Controller Cabling

    Figure 14 Battery module 1. Status indicator 2. Fault indicator 3. Battery 0 4. Battery 1 The table below describes the battery status indicators. When a battery is first installed, the fault indicator goes on (solid) for approximately 30 seconds while the system discovers the new battery. Then, the battery status indicators display the battery status as described in the table below.

  • Page 19: Storage System Racks

    NOTE: These indicators do not indicate whether there is communication on the link, only whether the link can transmit and receive data. The data connections are the interfaces to the disk drive enclosures or loop switches (depending on your configuration), the other controller, and the fabric. Fiber optic cables link the controllers to the fabric, and, if an expansion cabinet is part of the configuration, link the expansion cabinet drive enclosures to the loop is in the main cabinet.

  • Page 20: Power Distribution-modular Pdus

    Power distribution–Modular PDUs NOTE: This section describes the most common power distribution system for EVA6400/8400s. For information about other options, see the HP power distribution units website: AC power is distributed to the rack through a dual Power Distribution Unit (PDU) assembly mounted at the bottom rear of the rack.

  • Page 21: Pdus

    NOTE: Drive enclosures, when purchased separately, include one 50 cm black cable and one 50 cm gray cable. The configuration provides complete power redundancy and eliminates all single points of failure for both the AC and DC power distribution. CAUTION: Operating the array with a single PDU will result in the following conditions: No redundancy Louder controllers and disk enclosures due to increased fan speed...

  • Page 22: Pdu A

    Figure 17 Dual PDU—rear view 1. PDU B 3. Main circuit breaker 2. PDU A 4. Circuit breakers PDU A PDU A connects to AC PDM A1–A4. A PDU A failure: Disables the power distribution circuit Removes power from from the left side of the rack Disables disk enclosure PS 1 Disables the left power supplies in the controllers PDU B...

  • Page 23: Rack Ac Power Distribution

    Each PDM has seven AC receptacles. The PDMs distribute the AC power from the PDUs to the enclosures. Two power sources exist for each controller pair and disk enclosure. If a PDU fails, the system will remain operational. CAUTION: The AC power distribution within a rack ensures a balanced load to each PDU and reduces the possibility of an overload condition.

  • Page 24: Rack System/e Power Distribution Components

    NOTE: The locations of the PDUs and the PDMs are the same in all racks. Figure 19 Rack AC power distribution 1. PDM 1 2. PDM 2 3. PDM 3 4. PDM 4 5. PDU 1 6. PDM 5 7. PDM 6 8.

  • Page 25: Moving And Stabilizing A Rack

    The site AC input voltage is routed to each PDU mounted in the rack. Each PDU distributes AC through ten receptacles directly to the storage system components. PDUs 1 and 3 (optional) are mounted on the left side of the cabinet. Power cords connect these PDUs to the number 1 disk enclosure power supplies and to the controllers.

  • Page 26

    If the feet are not fully raised, complete the following procedure: Raise one foot by turning the leveler foot hex nut counterclockwise until the weight of the rack is fully on the caster (see Figure 21 (page 26)). Repeat Step 1 for the other feet.

  • Page 27: Enterprise Virtual Array Startup

    2 Enterprise Virtual Array startup This chapter describes the procedures to install and configure the Enterprise Virtual Array. When these procedures are complete, you can begin using your storage system. NOTE: Installation of the Enterprise Virtual Array should be done only by an HP authorized service representative.

  • Page 28: Eva6400 Storage System Connections

    5 Host B 12 Drive enclosure 2 6 Fabric 1 13 Drive enclosure 3 7 Fabric 2 EVA6400 storage system connections Figure 23 (page 28) shows a typical EVA6400 SAN topology: The HSV400 controllers connect via four host ports (FP1, FP2, FP3, and FP4) to the Fibre Channel fabrics.

  • Page 29: Iscsi Connection Configurations

    switches. Make sure the following requirements are met when configuring your environment for direct connect: A management server running HP P6000 Command View must be connected to one port on each EVA controller. The management host must use dual HBAs for redundancy. To provide redundancy, it is recommended that dual HBAs be used for each additional host connected to the storage system.

  • Page 30: Procedures For Getting Started

    The following items should be available when installing and configuring an Enterprise Virtual Array. They provide information necessary to set up the storage system successfully. HP 6400/8400 Enterprise Virtual Array World Wide Name label, (shipped with the storage system) HP Enterprise Virtual Array Release Notes Locate these items and keep them handy.

  • Page 31: Setting Up A Controller Pair Using The Ocp

    Operating system type Available LUN numbers Setting up a controller pair using the OCP NOTE: This procedure should be performed by an HP authorized service representative. Two pieces of data must be entered during initial setup using the controller OCP: World Wide Name (WWN) —...

  • Page 32: Entering The Wwn Checksum

    NOTE: The WWN is unique to a controller pair and cannot be used for any other controller pair or device anywhere on the network. This is the only WWN applicable to any controller installed in a specific physical location, even a replacement controller. Once a WWN is assigned to a controller, you cannot change the WWN while the controller is part of the same storage system.

  • Page 33: Entering The Storage System Password

    NOTE: If you enter an incorrect WWN or checksum, the system will reject the data and you must repeat the procedure. Entering the storage system password The storage system password feature enables you to restrict management access to the storage system.

  • Page 34: Eva6400/8400 Operation

    3 EVA6400/8400 operation Best practices For useful information on managing and configuring your storage system, see the HP 4400 and 6400/8400 Enterprise Virtual Array configuration best practices white paper available from Operating tips and information Reserving adequate free space To ensure efficient storage system operation, a certain amount of unallocated capacity, or free space, should be reserved in each disk group.

  • Page 35: Creating 16 Tb Or Greater Virtual Disks In Windows 2008

    Creating 16 TB or greater virtual disks in Windows 2008 When creating a virtual disk that is 16 TB or greater in Windows 2008, ensure that the Allocation unit size field is set to something other than Default in the Windows New Simple Volume wizard. The recommended setting is 16K.

  • Page 36: Managing Unused Ports

    Table 10 Maximum LUN size (continued) Operating system Maximum LUN size HP-UX 1 1.1 1 2 TB HP-UX 1 1.23 2 TB HP-UX 1 1.31 16 ZB IBM AIX 5.2 1 TB (AIX 5.2ML06 or earlier) 2 ZB (AIX 5.2ML07 or later) IBM AIX 5.3 1 TB (AIX 5.3ML02 or earlier) 2 ZB (AIX 5.3ML03 or later)

  • Page 37: Failback Preference Setting For Hsv Controllers

    Failback preference setting for HSV controllers Table 1 1 (page 37) describes the failback preference behavior for the controllers. Table 1 1 Failback preference behavior Setting Point in time Behavior No preference At initial presentation The units are alternately brought online to Controller A or to Controller B.

  • Page 38

    Table 1 1 Failback preference behavior (continued) Setting Point in time Behavior On dual boot or controller resynch If cache data for a LUN exists on a particular controller, the unit will be brought online there. Otherwise, the units are brought online to Controller B.

  • Page 39: Changing Virtual Disk Failover/failback Setting

    If preference has been configured to ensure a more balanced controller configuration, the Path A/B – Failover/Failback setting is required to maintain the configuration after a single controller reboot. Changing virtual disk failover/failback setting Changing the failover/failback setting of a virtual disk may impact which controller presents the disk.

  • Page 40: Shutting Down The Storage System

    Flushes cache Removes power from the controllers Disables cache battery power Removes power from the drive enclosures Disconnects the system from HP P6000 Command View NOTE: The storage system may take a long time to complete the necessary cache flush during controller shutdown when snapshots are being used.

  • Page 41

    system. This includes adding or removing disk drives, creating or deleting disk groups, and adding or deleting virtual disks. The saved configuration data can save substantial time should it ever become necessary to re-initialize the storage system. The configuration data is saved to a series of files stored in a location other than on the storage system.

  • Page 42: Adding Disk Drives To The Storage System

    NOTE: If the storage system contains disk drives of different capacities, the HP SSSU procedures used do not guarantee that disk drives of the same capacity will be exclusively added to the same disk group. If you need to restore an array configuration that contains disks of different sizes and types, you must manually recreate these disk groups.

  • Page 43: Creating Disk Groups

    Creating disk groups The new disks you add will typically be used to create new disk groups. Although you cannot select which disks will be part of a disk group, you can control this by building the disk groups sequentially. Add the disk drives required for the first disk group, and then create a disk group using these disk drives.

  • Page 44

    The menu tree is organized into the following major menus: System Info—displays information and configuration settings. Fault Management—displays fault information. Information about the Fault Management menu is included in “Controller fault management” (page 103). Shutdown Options—initiates the procedure for shutting down the system in a logical, sequential manner.

  • Page 45: Displaying System Information

    Displaying system information NOTE: The purpose of this information is to assist the HP-authorized service representative when servicing your system. The system information displays show the system configuration, including the XCS version, the OCP firmware and application programming interface (API) versions, and the enclosure address bus programmable integrated circuit (PIC) configuration.

  • Page 46: Shutting The Controller Down

    Table 15 Shutdown methods LCD prompt Description Restart System? Implementing this procedure establishes communications between the storage system and HP P6000 Command View. This procedure is used to restore the controller to an operational state where it can communicate with HP P6000 Command View. Power off system? Implementing this procedure initiates the sequential removal of controller power.

  • Page 47: Uninitializing The System

    Uninitializing the system Uninitializing the system is another way to shut down the system. This action causes the loss of all storage system data. Because HP P6000 Command View cannot communicate with the disk drive enclosures, the stored data cannot be accessed. CAUTION: Uninitializing the system destroys all user data.

  • Page 48: Clearing A Password

    Repeat the process to enter the remaining password characters. Press Enter to enter the password and return to the default display. Clearing a password Use the following procedure to remove storage system password protection. NOTE: Changing a system password on the controller requires changing the password on any HP P6000 Command View with access to the storage system.

  • Page 49: Configuring Application Servers

    4 Configuring application servers Overview This chapter provides general connectivity information for all supported operating systems. Where applicable, an OS-specific section is included to provide more information. Clustering Clustering is connecting two or more computers together so that they behave like a single computer. Clustering may also be used for parallel processing, load balancing, and fault tolerance.

  • Page 50: Testing Connections To The Eva

    Testing connections to the EVA After installing the FCAs, you can create and test connections between the host server and the EVA. For all operating systems, you must: Add hosts Create and present virtual disks Verify virtual disks from the hosts The following sections provide information that applies to all operating systems.

  • Page 51: Verifying Virtual Disk Access From The Host

    From HP P6000 Command View, create a virtual disk on the EVA6400/8400. Specify values for the following parameters: Virtual disk name Vraid level Size Present the virtual disk to the host you added. If applicable (OpenVMS), select a LUN number if you chose a specific LUN on the Virtual Disk Properties window.

  • Page 52: Creating Volume Groups On A Virtual Disk Using Vgcreate

    Adapter (782) 0/6/0/0 CLAIMED INTERFACE HP Tachyon XL@ 2 FC Mass Stor Adap /dev/td2 0/6/0/0.39 CLAIMED INTERFACE FCP Domain ext_bus 0/6/ fcparray CLAIMED INTERFACE FCP Array Interface target 0/6/0/ CLAIMED DEVICE 0/6/0/ sctl CLAIMED DEVICE HSV400 /dev/rscsi/c4t0d0 disk 22 0/6/0/ sdisk CLAIMED DEVICE...

  • Page 53: Adding Hosts

    In the Search products box, enter MPIO, and then click AIX MPIO PCMA for HP Arrays. Select IBM AIX, and then select your software storage product. Adding hosts To determine the active FCAs on the IBM AIX host, enter: # lsdev -Cc adapter |grep fcs Output similar to the following appears: fcs0 Available 1H-08...

  • Page 54: Linux

    Linux Driver failover mode If you use the INSTALL command without command options, the driver’s failover mode depends on whether a QLogic driver is already loaded in memory (listed in the output of the lsmod command). Possible driver failover mode scenarios include: If an hp_qla2x00src driver RPM is already installed, the new driver RPM uses the failover of the previous driver package.

  • Page 55: Upgrading Linux Components

    # modprobe qla2400 The command to reboot the server is: # reboot CAUTION: If the boot device is attached to the SAN, you must reboot the host. To verify which RPM versions are installed, use the rpm command with the -q option. For example: # rpm -q hp_qla2x00src # rpm –q fibreutils...

  • Page 56: Compiling The Driver For Multiple Kernels

    # ./INSTALL -F Compiling the driver for multiple kernels If your system has multiple kernels installed on it, you can compile the driver for all the installed kernels by setting the INSTALLALLKERNELS environmental variable to y and exporting it by issuing the following commands: # INSTALLALLKERNELS=y # export INSTALLALLKERNELS...

  • Page 57: Verifying Virtual Disks From The Host

    "Wrote: ...rpm". This line identifies the location of the binary RPM. Copy the binary RPM to the production servers and install it using the following command: # rpm -ivh hp_qla2x00-version-revision.architecture.rpm Verifying virtual disks from the host To ensure that the LUN is recognized after a virtual disk is presented to the host, do one of the following: Reboot the host.

  • Page 58: Adding Openvms Hosts

    ensuring that the number you enter is unique within the SAN. An OS Unit ID greater than 9999 is not capable of being served by MSCP. CAUTION: It is possible to enter a duplicate Console LUN ID or OS unit ID number. You must ensure that you enter a Console LUN ID and OS Unit ID that is not already in use.

  • Page 59: Scanning The Bus

    Scanning the bus Enter the following command to scan the bus for the OpenVMS virtual disk: $ MC SYSMAN IO AUTO/LOG A listing of LUNs detected by the scan process is displayed. Verify that the new LUNs appear on the list. NOTE: The EVA6400/8400 console LUN can be seen without any virtual disks presented.

  • Page 60: Configuring Virtual Disks From The Openvms Host

    Configuring virtual disks from the OpenVMS host To set up disk resources under OpenVMS, initialize and mount the virtual disk resource as follows: Enter the following command to initialize the virtual disk: $ INITIALIZE name-of-virtual-disk volume-label Enter the following command to mount the disk: MOUNT/SYSTEM name-of-virtual-disk volume-label NOTE: The /SYSTEM switch is used for a single stand-alone system, or in clusters if you...

  • Page 61: Configuring Emulex Fcas With The Lpfc Driver

    Update instructions depend on the version of your OS: For Solaris 9, install the latest Oracle StorEdge SAN software with associated patches. To locate the software, log in to My Oracle Support: Select the Patches & Updates tab and then search for StorEdge SAN Foundation Software 4.4 (formerly called StorageTek SAN 4.4).

  • Page 62: Configuring Qlogic Fcas With The Qla2300 Driver

    If using a single FCA and no multipathing, edit the following parameter to reduce the risk of data loss in case of a controller reboot: nodev-tmo=120; If using Veritas Volume Manager (VxVM) DMP for multipathing (single or multiple FCAs), edit the following parameter to ensure proper VxVM behavior: no-device-delay=0;...

  • Page 63

    You must sign up for an HP Passport to enable access. For more information on how to use SPOCK, see the Getting Started Guide ( Edit the following parameters in the /kernel/drv/qla2300.conf driver configuration file to set up the FCAs for a SAN infrastructure (HBA0 is used in the example, but the parameter edits apply to all HBAs): NOTE: If you are using a Sun-branded QLogic FCA, the configuration file is...

  • Page 64: Fabric Setup And Zoning

    To perform LUN rediscovery after configuring the LUNs, use the following command: /opt/QLogic_Corporation/drvutil/qla2300/qlreconfig –d qla2300 -s Reboot the server to implement the changes to the configuration files. NOTE: The qla2300 driver is not supported for Oracle StorEdge Traffic Manager/Sun Storage Multipathing.

  • Page 65: Configuring Virtual Disks From The Host

    Run vxdctl enable to notify VxVM of the changes. Verify the configuration of VxVM as shown in Example 3 “Verifying the VxVM configuration” (the output may be slightly different depending on your VxVM version and the array configuration). Example 3 Verifying the VxVM configuration # vxddladm listsupport all | grep HP HSV300, HSV400, HSV450...

  • Page 66

    To identify the WWLUN ID assigned to the virtual disk and/or the LUN assigned by the storage administrator: Oracle SAN driver, with MPxIO enabled: You can use the luxadm probe command to display the array/node WWN and ◦ associated array for the devices. ◦...

  • Page 67: Verifying Virtual Disks From The Host

    Verifying virtual disks from the host Verify that the host can access virtual disks by using the format command. See Example 5 “Format command”. Example 5 Format command # format Searching for disks...done c2t50001FE1002709F8d1: configured with capacity of 1008.00MB c2t50001FE1002709F8d2: configured with capacity of 1008.00MB c2t50001FE1002709FCd1: configured with capacity of 1008.00MB c2t50001FE1002709FCd2: configured with capacity of 1008.00MB c3t50001FE1002709F9d1: configured with capacity of 1008.00MB...

  • Page 68: Vmware

    When prompted to label the disk, enter Y. Because the virtual geometry of the presented volume varies with size, select autoconfigure as the disk type. If you are not using Veritas Volume Manager, use the partition command to create or adjust the partitions.

  • Page 69: Configuring An Esx Server

    scsi-qla0-adapter-node=200000e08b0b0638; scsi-qla0-adapter-port=210000e08b0b0638; Repeat this procedure for each ESX server. Configuring an ESX server This section provides information about configuring the ESX server. Loading the FCA NVRAM The FCA stores configuration information in the non-volatile RAM (NVRAM) cache. You must download the configuration for HP Storage products. Perform one of the following procedures to load the NVRAM: If you have a HP ProLiant blade server: Download the supported FCA BIOS update, available on...

  • Page 70: Specifying Diskmaxlun

    ESX 4.x commands The # esxcli nmp device setpolicy --device naa.6001438002a56f220001100000710000 --psp VMW_PSP_MRU command sets device naa.6001438002a56f220001100000710000 with an MRU multipathing policy. The # esxcli nmp device setpolicy --device naa.6001438002a56f220001100000710000 --psp VMW_PSP_FIXED command sets device naa.6001438002a56f220001100000710000 with a Fixed multipathing policy. The # esxcli nmp fixed setpreferred --device naa.6001438002a56f220001100000710000 --path vmhba1:C0:T2:L1 command sets device naa.6001438002a56f220001100000710000 with a Preferred multipathing...

  • Page 71: Configuring Raw Device Mapping

    Vendor: HP Model: HS400 Rev: Type: Direct-Access ANSI SCSI revision: 02 Configuring raw device mapping Raw Device Mapping is not supported with Windows 2003 Virtual Machine Guest Operating System on versions earlier than ESX 3.5.0. To avoid issues with RDM LUNs, complete the following changes for the applicable ESX version. For VMware ESX 3.0.1 or 3.0.2 Using the Virtual Infrastructure Client console, complete the following steps: From the Configuration Tab, select Advanced Settings >...

  • Page 72: Customer Replaceable Units

    5 Customer replaceable units Customer self repair (CSR) Table 13 (page 73) Table 19 (page 73) identifies which hardware components are customer replaceable. Using HP Insight Remote Support or other diagnostic tools, a support specialist will work with you to diagnose and assess whether a replacement component is required to address a system problem.

  • Page 73: Replaceable Parts

    Figure 25 Typical product label 1. Spare component number Replaceable parts This product contains the replaceable parts listed in Table 13 (page 73) Table 19 (page 73). Parts that are available for customer self repair (CSR) are indicated as follows: Mandatory CSR where geography permits.

  • Page 74

    Table 19 M6412-A disk enclosure replaceable parts (continued) Description Spare part number (non RoHS/RoHS) CSR status 4 Gb FC disk shelf I/O module 461494–005 • FC disk shelf fan module 468715–001 FC disk shelf power supply 405914–001 Disk drive 300 GB, 10K, EVA M6412–A Enclosure, 537582-001 Fibre Channel Disk drive 450 GB, 10K, EVA M6412–A Enclosure,...

  • Page 75: Replacing The Failed Component

    For the latest information, HP recommends that you obtain the instructions from the web. Go to the following web site: Under Storage, select Disk Storage Systems, then select HP 6400/8400 Enterprise Virtual Arrays under P6000/EVA Disk Arrays. The manuals page for the EVA6400/8400 appears. Scroll to the Service and maintenance information section where the replacement instructions are posted.

  • Page 76: Support And Other Resources

    6 Support and other resources Contacting HP For worldwide technical support information, see the HP support website: Before contacting HP, collect the following information: Product model names and numbers Technical support registration number (if applicable) Product serial numbers Error messages Operating system type and revision level Detailed questions Subscription service...

  • Page 77: Typographic Conventions

    HP Software Depot: HP Single Point of Connectivity Knowledge (SPOCK): HP SAN manuals: Typographic conventions Table 20 Document conventions Convention Element Blue text: Table 20 (page 77) Cross-reference links and e-mail addresses Blue, underlined text: Website addresses Bold text Keys that are pressed Text typed into a GUI element, such as a box...

  • Page 78: Rack Stability

    Rack stability Rack stability protects personnel and equipment. WARNING! To reduce the risk of personal injury or damage to equipment: Extend leveling jacks to the floor. Ensure that the full weight of the rack rests on the leveling jacks. Install stabilizing feet on the rack. In multiple-rack installations, fasten racks together securely.

  • Page 79: A Regulatory Compliance Notices

    A Regulatory compliance notices Regulatory compliance identification numbers For the purpose of regulatory compliance certifications and identification, this product has been assigned a unique regulatory model number. The regulatory model number can be found on the product nameplate label, along with all required approval markings and information. When requesting compliance information for this product, always refer to this regulatory model number.

  • Page 80: Declaration Of Conformity For Products Marked With The Fcc Logo, United States Only

    Or call 1-281-514-3333 Modification The FCC requires the user to be notified that any changes or modifications made to this device that are not expressly approved by Hewlett-Packard Company may void the user's authority to operate the equipment. Cables When provided, connections to this device must be made with shielded cables with metallic RFI/EMI connector hoods in order to maintain compliance with FCC Rules and Regulations.

  • Page 81: Japanese Notices

    This compliance is indicated by the following conformity marking placed on the product: This marking is valid for non-Telecom products and EU harmonized Telecom products (e.g., Bluetooth). Certificates can be obtained from Hewlett-Packard GmbH, HQ-TRE, Herrenberger Strasse 140, 71034 Boeblingen, Germany Japanese notices Japanese VCCI-A notice Japanese VCCI-B notice...

  • Page 82: Class B Equipment

    Class B equipment Taiwanese notices BSMI Class A notice Taiwan battery recycle statement Turkish recycling notice Türkiye Cumhuriyeti: EEE Yönetmeliğine Uygundur Vietnamese Information Technology and Communications compliance marking Regulatory compliance notices...

  • Page 83: Laser Compliance Notices

    Laser compliance notices English laser notice This device may contain a laser that is classified as a Class 1 Laser Product in accordance with U.S. FDA regulations and the IEC 60825- 1 . The product does not emit hazardous laser radiation. WARNING! Use of controls or adjustments or performance of procedures other than those specified herein or in the laser product's installation guide may result in hazardous radiation...

  • Page 84: German Laser Notice

    German laser notice Italian laser notice Japanese laser notice Regulatory compliance notices...

  • Page 85: Spanish Laser Notice

    Spanish laser notice Recycling notices English recycling notice Disposal of waste equipment by users in private household in the European Union This symbol means do not dispose of your product with your other household waste. Instead, you should protect human health and the environment by handing over your waste equipment to a designated collection point for the recycling of waste electrical and electronic equipment.

  • Page 86: Bulgarian Recycling Notice

    Bulgarian recycling notice Изхвърляне на отпадъчно оборудване от потребители в частни домакинства в Европейския съюз Този символ върху продукта или опаковката му показва, че продуктът не трябва да се изхвърля заедно с другите битови отпадъци. Вместо това, трябва да предпазите човешкото здраве и околната среда, като...

  • Page 87: Estonian Recycling Notice

    Estonian recycling notice Äravisatavate seadmete likvideerimine Euroopa Liidu eramajapidamistes See märk näitab, et seadet ei tohi visata olmeprügi hulka. Inimeste tervise ja keskkonna säästmise nimel tuleb äravisatav toode tuua elektriliste ja elektrooniliste seadmete käitlemisega egelevasse kogumispunkti. Küsimuste korral pöörduge kohaliku prügikäitlusettevõtte poole. Finnish recycling notice Kotitalousjätteiden hävittäminen Euroopan unionin alueella Tämä...

  • Page 88: Greek Recycling Notice

    Greek recycling notice Απόρριψη άχρηοτου εξοπλισμού από ιδιώτες χρήστες στην Ευρωπαϊκή Ένωση Αυτό το σύμβολο σημαίνει ότι δεν πρέπει να απορρίψετε το προϊόν με τα λοιπά οικιακά απορρίμματα. Αντίθετα, πρέπει να προστατέψετε την ανθρώπινη υγεία και το περιβάλλον παραδίδοντας τον άχρηστο εξοπλισμό...

  • Page 89: Lithuanian Recycling Notice

    Lithuanian recycling notice Nolietotu iekārtu iznīcināšanas noteikumi lietotājiem Eiropas Savienības privātajās mājsaimniecībās Šis simbols norāda, ka ierīci nedrīkst utilizēt kopā ar citiem mājsaimniecības atkritumiem. Jums jārūpējas par cilvēku veselības un vides aizsardzību, nododot lietoto aprīkojumu otrreizējai pārstrādei īpašā lietotu elektrisko un elektronisko ierīču savākšanas punktā. Lai iegūtu plašāku informāciju, lūdzu, sazinieties ar savu mājsaimniecības atkritumu likvidēšanas dienestu.

  • Page 90: Slovak Recycling Notice

    Slovak recycling notice Likvidácia vyradených zariadení používateľmi v domácnostiach v Európskej únii Tento symbol znamená, že tento produkt sa nemá likvidovať s ostatným domovým odpadom. Namiesto toho by ste mali chrániť ľudské zdravie a životné prostredie odovzdaním odpadového zariadenia na zbernom mieste, ktoré...

  • Page 91: French Battery Notice

    French battery notice German battery notice Battery replacement notices...

  • Page 92: Italian Battery Notice

    Italian battery notice Japanese battery notice Regulatory compliance notices...

  • Page 93: Spanish Battery Notice

    Spanish battery notice Battery replacement notices...

  • Page 94: B Error Messages

    B Error messages This list of error messages is in order by status code value, 0 to xxx. Table 21 Error Messages Status Code Value Meaning How to Correct The SCMI command completed successfully. No corrective action required. Successful Status The object or relationship already exists.

  • Page 95

    Table 21 Error Messages (continued) Status Code Value Meaning How to Correct The supplied handle is invalid. This can In the following cases, the message Invalid Parameter handle indicate a user error, program error, or a can occur because the operation is storage cell in an uninitialized state.

  • Page 96

    Table 21 Error Messages (continued) Status Code Value Meaning How to Correct Several states can cause this message: Case 1: Either delete the associated Objects in your system are in use, Case 1: The operation cannot be performed object or resolve the in progress state. and their state prevents the because an association exists a related Case 2: .

  • Page 97

    Table 21 Error Messages (continued) Status Code Value Meaning How to Correct The operation cannot be performed because Report the error to product support. Parameter Object Does Not Exist the object does not exist. This can indicate a user or program error. VOLUME set requested usage: The disk volume set requested usage cannot be performed because the disk group does not...

  • Page 98

    Table 21 Error Messages (continued) Status Code Value Meaning How to Correct The storage system time is not set. The Report the error to product support. Time Not Set storage system time is set automatically by the management software. The requested operation is not supported by Report the error to product support.

  • Page 99

    Table 21 Error Messages (continued) Status Code Value Meaning How to Correct The requested operation cannot be No action required. Vdisk is a DR log unit performed on a virtual disk that is a log unit. The battery system is missing or discharged. Report the error to product support.

  • Page 100

    Table 21 Error Messages (continued) Status Code Value Meaning How to Correct The operation cannot be performed because Resolve the suspended mode and retry Connection is suspended the Continuous Access connection is the request. currently suspended The firmware image file has a header Retrieve a valid firmware image file Bad image header checksum error.

  • Page 101

    Table 21 Error Messages (continued) Status Code Value Meaning How to Correct The current condition or state is preventing Resolve the condition and retry the Invalid object condition for this the request from completing successfully. request. command. The current condition of the snapshot, Wait for the operation to complete Snapshot (or snapclone) deletion snapclone or parent virtual disk is preventing...

  • Page 102

    Table 21 Error Messages (continued) Status Code Value Meaning How to Correct The disk group is in a redundancy mirrored Report the error to product support. Redundancy Mirrored Inoperative inoperative state and the request cannot be completed. The LUN number is already in use by Select another LUN number and retry Duplicate LUN another client of the storage system.

  • Page 103: C Controller Fault Management

    C Controller fault management This appendix describes how the controller displays events and termination event information. Termination event information is displayed on the LCD. HP P6000 Command View enables you to view controller events. This appendix also discusses how to identify and correct problems. Once you create a storage system, an error condition message has priority over other controller displays.

  • Page 104: Fault Management Displays

    NOTE: The major differences between the Event Display and the Termination Event display are: • The Event display includes an EIP type field; it does not include a Code Flag field. • The Event display includes a Corrective Action Code (CAC) field. •...

  • Page 105: Interpreting Fault Management Information

    When the Fault Management display is active (flashing), press to select the Detail View menu. The LTEA selection menu is active (LTEA 0 is displayed). Press to increment to a specific error. Press to observe data about the selected error. Interpreting fault management information Each version of HP P6000 Command View includes an ASCII text file that defines all the codes that the authorized service representative can view either on the GUI or on the OCP.

  • Page 106: D Non-standard Rack Specifications

    D Non-standard rack specifications The appendix provides information on the requirements when installing the 6400/8400 in a non-standard rack. All the requirements must be met to ensure proper operation of the storage system. Rack specifications Internal component envelope EVA component mounting brackets require space to be mounted behind the vertical mounting rails.

  • Page 107: Airflow And Recirculation

    Estimating the configuration CG requires measuring the CG of the cabinet the product will be installed in. Use the following formula: Σd W = d component system cg where d = the distance of interest and W = Weight component The distance of a component is its CG’s distance from the inside base of the cabinet.

  • Page 108

    included in this comparison. Table 25 (page 108) identifies the amount of time each UPS can sustain power under varying loads and with various UPS ERM (Extended Runtime Module) options. The load imposed on the UPS for different disk enclosure configurations are listed in Table 26 (page 109) Table 27 (page...

  • Page 109: Shock And Vibration Specifications

    Table 26 EVA8400 UPS loading % of UPS capacity Enclosures Watts R5500 R12000 4920 41.0 4414 98.1 36.8 4037 89.7 33.6 3660 81.3 30.5 3284 73.0 27.4 2907 64.6 24.2 2530 56.2 21.1 2153 47.9 17.9 1777 39.5 14.8 1400 31.1 1 1.7 1023...

  • Page 110

    Table 28 Operating Shock/Vibration (continued) Random vibration at 0.25 G rms level with uniform spectrum in the frequency range of 10 to 500 Hz. Test performed for two minutes each in all three axes. Drives and other items exercised and monitored running appropriate exerciser (UIOX, P-Suite, etc.) with appropriate operating system and hardware.

  • Page 111: E Single Path Implementation

    E Single Path Implementation This appendix provides guidance for connecting servers with a single path host bus adapter (HBA) to the Enterprise Virtual Array (EVA) storage system with no multi-path software installed. A single path HBA is defined as an HBA that has a single path to its LUNs. These LUNs are not shared by any other HBA in the server or in the SAN.

  • Page 112: Installation Requirements

    Installation requirements The host must be placed in a zone with any EVA worldwide IDs (WWIDs) that access storage devices presented by the hierarchical storage virtualization (HSV) controllers to the single path HBA host. The preferred method is to use HBA and HSV WWIDs in the zone configurations. On HP-UX, Solaris, Microsoft Windows Server, Linux, and IBM AIX operating systems, the zones consist of the single path HBA systems and one HSV controller port.

  • Page 113

    switches and EVA controllers. Whereas the dual HBA server has multi-path software that manages the two HBAs and their connections to the switch (with the exception of OpenVMS and Tru64 UNIX servers), the single path HBA has no software to perform this function. The dashed line in the figure represents the fabric zone that must be established for the single path HBA server.

  • Page 114: Hp-ux Configuration

    Figure 30 Single path HBA server with OpenVMS or Tru64 UNIX 1 Network interconnection 6 SAN switch 2 2 Single HBA server 7 Fabric zone 3 Dual HBA server 8 Controller A 4 Management server 9 Controller B 5 SAN switch 1 HP-UX configuration Requirements Proper switch zoning must be used to ensure each single path HBA has an exclusive path to...

  • Page 115: Risks

    Risks Disabled jobs hang and cannot umount disks. Path or controller failure may results in loss of data accessibility and loss of host data that has not been written to storage. NOTE: For additional risks, see “HP-UX failure scenarios” (page 127).

  • Page 116: Hba Configuration

    becomes an ordinary virtual disk, you may present that virtual disk as you would any other ordinary virtual disk. HBA configuration Host 1 is a single path HBA host. Host 2 is a multiple HBA host with multi-pathing software. Figure 32 (page 116).

  • Page 117: Windows Server (64-bit) Configuration

    Windows Server (64-bit) configuration Requirements Switch zoning or controller level SSP must be used to ensure each single path HBA has an exclusive path to its LUNs. Single path HBA server can be in the same fabric as servers with multiple HBAs. Single path HBA server cannot share LUNs with any other HBAs.

  • Page 118: Oracle Solaris Configuration

    Figure 33 Windows Server (64-bit) configuration 1 Network interconnection 6 SAN switch 1 2 Management server 7 SAN switch 2 3 Host 1 8 Controller A 4 Host 2 9 Controller B 5 Host 3 Oracle Solaris configuration Requirements Switch zoning or controller level SSP must be used to ensure each single path HBA has an exclusive path to its LUNs.

  • Page 119: Risks

    Risks Single path failure may result in loss of data accessibility and loss of host data that has not been written to storage. Controller shutdown results in loss of data accessibility and loss of host data that has not been written to storage.

  • Page 120: Hba Configuration

    In the case of snapclones, after the cloning process has completed and the clone becomes an ordinary virtual disk, you may present that virtual disk as you would any other ordinary virtual disk. HBA configuration Host 1 is single HBA host with Tru64. Host 2 is a dual HBA host.

  • Page 121: Openvms Configuration

    OpenVMS configuration Requirements Switch zoning or controller level SSP must be used to ensure each single path HBA has an exclusive path to its LUNs. All nodes with direct connection to a disk must have the same access paths available to them. Single path HBA server can be in the same fabric as servers with multiple HBAs.

  • Page 122: Risks

    Risks For nonclustered nodes with a single path HBA, a path failure from the HBA to the SAN switch will result in a loss of connection with storage devices. NOTE: For additional risks, see “OpenVMS and Tru64 UNIX failure scenarios” (page 129).

  • Page 123: Hba Configuration

    HBA configuration Host 1 is a single path HBA. Host 2 is a dual HBA host with multi-pathing software. Figure 37 (page 123). Risks Single path failure may result in data loss or disk corruption. NOTE: For additional risks, see “Linux failure scenarios”...

  • Page 124: Hba Configuration

    Single path HBA server can be in the same fabric as servers with multiple HBAs. In the use of snapshots and snapclones, the source virtual disk and all associated snapshots and snapclones must be presented to the single path hosts that are zoned with the same controller.

  • Page 125: Ibm Aix Configuration

    4 Host 1 9 Controller B 5 Management server IBM AIX configuration Requirements Switch zoning or controller level SSP must be used to ensure each single path HBA has an exclusive path to its LUNs. Single path HBA server can be in the same fabric as servers with multiple HBAs. Single path HBA server cannot share LUNs with any other HBAs.

  • Page 126: Vmware Configuration

    Figure 39 IBM AIX Configuration 1 Network interconnection 5 SAN switch 1 2 Single HBA server 6 SAN switch 2 3 Dual HBA server 7 Controller A 4 Management server 8 Controller B VMware configuration Requirements Switch zoning or controller level SSP must be used to ensure each single path HBA has an exclusive path to its LUNs.

  • Page 127: Risks

    Risks Single path failure may result in data loss or disk corruption. NOTE: For additional risks, see “VMware failure scenarios” (page 130). Limitations HP P6000 Continuous Access is not supported with single path configurations. Single path HBA server is not part of a cluster. Booting from the SAN is supported on single path HBA servers.

  • Page 128: Windows Server

    Table 29 HP-UX failure scenarios (continued) Fault stimulus Failure effect Controller failure Short term: Data transfer stops. Possible I/O errors. Long term: Job hangs, cannot umount disk, fsck failed, disk corrupted, need mkfs disk. Controller restart Short term: Data transfer stops. Possible I/O errors. Long term: Job hangs, cannot umount disk, fsck failed, disk corrupted, need mkfs disk.

  • Page 129: Openvms And Tru64 Unix

    Table 31 Oracle Solaris failure scenarios (continued) Fault stimulus Failure effect Server path failure Short term: Data transfer stops. Possible I/O errors. Long term: Repeated error messages on console, no access to CDE. System reboot causes loss of data on disk. Must newfs disk. Storage path failure Short term: Job hung, data lost.

  • Page 130: Ibm Aix

    Table 33 Linux failure scenarios (continued) Fault stimulus Failure effect Controller failure Short term: I/O suspended, possible data loss. Long term: I/O halts with I/O errors, data loss. Cannot reload driver, need to reboot system, fsck should be run on any failed disks before remounting.

  • Page 131

    Table 35 VMware failure scenarios (continued) Fault stimulus Failure effect Controller failure Short term: I/O suspended, possible data loss. Long term: I/O halts with I/O errors, data loss. Cannot reload driver, need to reboot system, fsck should be run on any failed disks before remounting.

  • Page 132: Glossary

    Glossary This glossary defines terms used in this guide or related to this product and is not a comprehensive glossary of computer terms. active member of A simulated disk drive created by the controllers as storage for one or more hosts. An active a virtual disk member of a virtual disk family is accessible by one or more hosts for normal storage.

  • Page 133

    bail lock The part of the power supply AC receptacle that engages the AC power cord connector to ensure that the cord cannot be accidentally disconnected. battery A rechargeable unit mounted within a controller enclosure that supplies backup power to the cache module in case of primary power shortage.

  • Page 134

    controller event A significant occurrence involving any storage system hardware or software component reported by the controller to HP P6000 Command View. controller pair Two connected controller modules that control a disk array. corrective action See CAC. code CRITICAL Condition A drive enclosure EMU condition that occurs when one or more drive enclosure elements have failed or are operating outside of their specifications.

  • Page 135

    drive enclosure A significant operational occurrence involving a hardware or software component in the drive event enclosure. The drive enclosure EMU reports these events to the controller for processing. dual fabric Two independent fabrics providing multipath connections between Fibre Channel end devices. dual power supply See redundant power configuration.

  • Page 136

    Enclosure Services Interface. The SCSI-3 engineering services interface implementation developed for storage products. A bus that connects the EMU to the disk drives. Enclosure Services Processor. An EMU that implements an enclosure’s services process. event Any significant change in the state of the Enterprise storage system hardware or software component reported by the controller to HP P6000 Command View.

  • Page 137

    flush The act of writing dirty data from cache to a storage media. Fault Management Code. The HP P6000 Command View display of the Enterprise Storage System error condition information. form factor A storage industry dimensional standard for 3.5 inch (89 mm) and 5.25 inch (133 mm) high storage devices.

  • Page 138

    JBOD Just a Bunch of Disks. laser A device that amplifies light waves and concentrates them in a narrow, very intense beam. Last Fault View An HSV Controller display defining the last reported fault condition. Last Termination See LTEA. Error Array license key A WWN-encoded sequence that is obtained from the license key fulfillment website.

  • Page 139

    near-online On-site storage of data on media that takes slightly longer to access than online storage kept on storage high-speed disk drives. Network Storage See NSC. Controller node port A device port that can operate on the arbitrated loop topology. non-OFC (Open A laser transceiver whose lower-intensity output does not require special open fibre channel Fibre Control)

  • Page 140

    The physical disks, in aggregate, are called the array and constitute the storage pool from which the controllers create virtual disks. physical disk array See array. port A physical connection that allows data to pass between a host and a disk array. port-colored Pertaining to the application of the color of port or red wine to a CRU tab, lever, or handle to identify the unit as hot-pluggable.

  • Page 141

    reporting group An Enterprise Storage System controller pair and the associated disk drive enclosures. The Enterprise Storage System controller assigns a unique decimal reporting group number to each EMU on its loops. Each EMU collects disk drive environmental information from its own sub-enclosure and broadcasts the data over the enclosure address bus to all members of the reporting group.

  • Page 142

    transceiver The device that converts electrical signals to optical signals at the point where the fiber cables connect to the fibre channel elements such as hubs, controllers, or adapters. Unit identification. uninitialized A state in which the storage system is not ready for use. system UNRECOVERABLE An EMU condition that occurs when one or more elements in the drive enclosure have failed and...

  • Page 143: Index

    Index AC power, Declaration of Conformity, adding detail view, IBM AIX hosts, detail view menu, OpenVMS hosts, disk drives adding hosts, defined, API versions, reporting status, ASCII error codes definitions, disk enclosures bays, front view, bad image header, rear view, bad image segment, DiskMaxLUN, bad image size,...

  • Page 144

    last fault information, Last Termination Event Array see LTEA help obtaining, default display, host bus adapters, lock busy, hosts logical disk presented, adding IBM AIX hosts, logical disk sharing, adding OpenVMS hosts, lpfc driver, LTEA, technical support, LUN numbers, HP P6000 Command View adding hosts with, creating virtual disk with, management server, 27,...

  • Page 145

    powering off the system storage system menu tree defined, fault management, presenting virtual disks, shut down system, protecting fiber optic connectors system information, cleaning supplies, system password, dust covers, Storage System Name, how to clean, Subscriber's Choice, HP, proxy reads, SWCID, 103, 104, push buttons symbols in text,...

  • Page 146

    vgcreate, virtual disks configuring, 51, 60, presenting, verifying, 57, 65, 66, VMware installing, upgrading, volume groups, volume is missing, warning rack stability, website Oracle documentation, Symantec/Veritas, websites customer self repair, HP Subscriber's Choice for Business, WWLUN ID identitying, WWN labels, XCS version, zoning, 146 Index...

This manual also for:

Storageworks 6400, Storageworks 8400

Comments to this Manuals

Symbols: 0
Latest comments: