ada disk now da disk in upgrade to 10.2 Release?
john at thehowies.com
Sun Aug 16 19:50:41 UTC 2015
Yes, thanks. I knew all of that. I am just providing an update to the list. I cannot believe I will be the only person to run into this. It is simply fixed, too. Just specify the fstype and (new) root disk partition manually at boot, and then modify /etc/fstab.
On 8/16/15, 11:33 AM, "Polytropon" <freebsd at edvax.de> wrote:
>On Sun, 16 Aug 2015 17:51:04 +0000, John Howie wrote:
>> Hi all,
>> Following up.
>> I verified that no changes have been made to the HyperV Cluster,
>> and that no changes were made to /etc/fstab in the upgrade.
>This file has no influence to how devices are being recognized.
>But as you mention it: Have you thought about adding labels to
>the partitions? It's a convenient way to abandon device names.
>Use the label to refer to the file system.
>You can find some informatio here:
>It's easy to add them afterwards. No need to start over.
>> The virtual machine (10.1-RELEASE) was installed on the HyperV
>> Cluster from 10.1-RELEASE media, which created the ada disks
>> and partitions (I do remember there being difficulty in setting
>> the boot partition as active, and having to mark it manually).
>The installer _should_ be able to do this, but of course
>there is no problem to go to CLI and do it manually. It's
>not that this is a complicated task... :-)
>However, if a disk has been set as active, it doesn't matter
>as which device _type_ it's being recognized - it will boot,
>given that the BIOS (or in your case, the hypervisor) will
>transfer boot control to it. A partition marked as bootable
>will fulfill that requirement. From there on, labels are a
>convenient way to refer to the file system in further steps
>of the boot process (mounting root file system, mounting
>other file systems).
>Happy FreeBSD user since 4.0
>Andra moi ennepe, Mousa, ...
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