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References: [ +subject:/^(?:^\s*(re|sv|fwd|fw)[\[\]\d]*[:>-]+\s*)*XFS\s+v1\.1\s+and\s+Linux\s*$/: 10 ]

Total 10 documents matching your query.

1. r on the 2.4.18 XFS tree? (score: 1)
Author: darren.miller@xxxxxxxxxxx
Date: Wed, 15 May 2002 14:37:09 +0100
blem occurs, does typing sync get everything running again? I have been seeing an intermittent lock problem with XFS where everything stops until some other disk activity kicks in and the
/archives/xfs/2002-05/msg00250.html (7,496 bytes)

2. r on the 2.4.18 XFS tree? (score: 1)
Author: Eric Sandeen <sandeen@xxxxxxx>
Date: 15 May 2002 09:54:20 -0500
le would tell us things like this when they happen. For the record, there is no use of the BKL in xfs at all. Michael's problem sounds more like memory getting chewed up by the dcache and
/archives/xfs/2002-05/msg00252.html (8,265 bytes)

3. e? (score: 1)
Author: Ragnar Kj°rstad <xfs@xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx
Date: Wed, 15 May 2002 17:02:37 +0200
ave: /* * MAXNAMELEN is the length (including the terminating null) of * the longest permissible file (component) name. */ Ext2 has and reiserfs: so I'm afraid that's your answer. -Eric -
/archives/xfs/2002-05/msg00253.html (8,409 bytes)

4. fs_repair finding errors. (score: 1)
Author: Ian Cumming <ian@xxxxxxxxxx>
Date: Thu, 16 May 2002 05:00:41 +1000
15 May 2002 07:30:09 -0400, Michael Sinz <msinz@xxxxxxxxx> wrote: I have only been able to see this behavior on my system running the kernel from the 2.4 XFS CVS tree. It i
/archives/xfs/2002-05/msg00264.html (7,908 bytes)

5. s (score: 1)
Author: David Lloyd <lloy0076@xxxxxxxxxxxx>
Date: Thu, 16 May 2002 17:00:57 +0930
2.2.4 is in place. I forget sometimes how easy Slackware is to upgrade. I'm running an interactive restore of my /usr/local/src directory, which is what I recently lost that needs restora
/archives/xfs/2002-05/msg00272.html (7,705 bytes)

6. tree? (score: 1)
Author: darren.miller@xxxxxxxxxxx
Date: Wed, 15 May 2002 14:37:09 +0100
ve only been able to see this behavior on my system running the kernel from the 2.4 XFS CVS tree. It is somewhat reproduceable. The problem is that I started up a number of "r
/archives/xfs/2002-05/msg00888.html (7,496 bytes)

7. Linux (score: 1)
Author: Eric Sandeen <sandeen@xxxxxxx>
Date: 15 May 2002 09:54:20 -0500
irement and are attempting to use XFS with our Linux system. Now, the requirement comes in, due to a rank amateur creating a computer generated system which creates files in ex
/archives/xfs/2002-05/msg00890.html (8,265 bytes)

8. vior on the 2.4.18 XFS tree? (score: 1)
Author: Ragnar Kj°rstad <xfs@xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx
Date: Wed, 15 May 2002 17:02:37 +0200
l us things like this when they happen. For the record, there is no use of the BKL in xfs at all. Michael's problem sounds more like memory getting chewed up by the dcache and
/archives/xfs/2002-05/msg00891.html (8,409 bytes)

9. e: Are these errors bad? xfs_repair finding errors. (score: 1)
Author: Ian Cumming <ian@xxxxxxxxxx>
Date: Thu, 16 May 2002 05:00:41 +1000
07:35, Keith Owens wrote: On Wed, 15 May 2002 07:30:09 -0400, Michael Sinz <msinz@xxxxxxxxx> wrote: I have only been able to see this behavior on my system run
/archives/xfs/2002-05/msg00902.html (7,908 bytes)

10. ons (score: 1)
Author: David Lloyd <lloy0076@xxxxxxxxxxxx>
Date: Thu, 16 May 2002 17:00:57 +0930
out 30 minutes... and in any case, it's not likely related to Slackware since another user had the same trouble in February. I think he was using Red Hat, but I don't remember
/archives/xfs/2002-05/msg00910.html (7,705 bytes)


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