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  • ?12c????RAC Cluster Hub Node-Leaf Node

    - by Liu Maclean(???)
    ?12c?cluster?????????????,?????????????flex cluster?flux asm?? ??Hub Node?Leaf Node,?????Hub Node?Leaf Node. Hub Node????: A node in and Oracle Flex Cluster that is tightly connected with other servers and has direct access to a shared disk. Leaf Node????: Servers that are loosely coupled with Hub Nodes, which may not have direct access to the shared storage. ?????????? Leaf Node??????shared storage ,????leaf node??share disk?? ??Hub Node?12c?????cluster node???, ?Leaf Node????? Leaf Node???: ? Hub Node?? ?????cluster?? ????????Hub Node ????Hub Node????? Hub Node????????????Leaf Node??? ??????????? ?Hub Node????? ??Leaf Node??Flex Cluster???????: hub-and-spoke???cluster?????????? ????Hub Node????OCR?Votedisk ????HUB node???,???????clusterware?????,??ocr?Votedisk ? ?????????????? ??????????,???????? ????????,12???Flex cluster??12?????, ???????? [ n * (n-1)]/2?66?????? ???1000?????,?????????????40?Hub Node,???Hub Node??24?Leaf Node,?Flex Cluster???1740??????  ????,??Cluster??499500?????? ?Flex Cluster??????????????,??cluster software????? ??Hub Node ?? ????????? , ??????????relocate???Hub Node ?Hub Node???Leaf Node??????,????????relocate???Leaf Node? ??Leaf Node?? ?????????,????????relocate????Leaf Node?

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  • Node.js Adventure - Node.js on Windows

    - by Shaun
    Two weeks ago I had had a talk with Wang Tao, a C# MVP in China who is currently running his startup company and product named worktile. He asked me to figure out a synchronization solution which helps his product in the future. And he preferred me implementing the service in Node.js, since his worktile is written in Node.js. Even though I have some experience in ASP.NET MVC, HTML, CSS and JavaScript, I don’t think I’m an expert of JavaScript. In fact I’m very new to it. So it scared me a bit when he asked me to use Node.js. But after about one week investigate I have to say Node.js is very easy to learn, use and deploy, even if you have very limited JavaScript skill. And I think I became love Node.js. Hence I decided to have a series named “Node.js Adventure”, where I will demonstrate my story of learning and using Node.js in Windows and Windows Azure. And this is the first one.   (Brief) Introduction of Node.js I don’t want to have a fully detailed introduction of Node.js. There are many resource on the internet we can find. But the best one is its homepage. Node.js was created by Ryan Dahl, sponsored by Joyent. It’s consist of about 80% C/C++ for core and 20% JavaScript for API. It utilizes CommonJS as the module system which we will explain later. The official definition of Node.js is Node.js is a platform built on Chrome's JavaScript runtime for easily building fast, scalable network applications. Node.js uses an event-driven, non-blocking I/O model that makes it lightweight and efficient, perfect for data-intensive real-time applications that run across distributed devices. First of all, Node.js utilizes JavaScript as its development language and runs on top of V8 engine, which is being used by Chrome. It brings JavaScript, a client-side language into the backend service world. So many people said, even though not that actually, “Node.js is a server side JavaScript”. Additionally, Node.js uses an event-driven, non-blocking IO model. This means in Node.js there’s no way to block currently working thread. Every operation in Node.js executed asynchronously. This is a huge benefit especially if our code needs IO operations such as reading disks, connect to database, consuming web service, etc.. Unlike IIS or Apache, Node.js doesn’t utilize the multi-thread model. In Node.js there’s only one working thread serves all users requests and resources response, as the ST star in the figure below. And there is a POSIX async threads pool in Node.js which contains many async threads (AT stars) for IO operations. When a user have an IO request, the ST serves it but it will not do the IO operation. Instead the ST will go to the POSIX async threads pool to pick up an AT, pass this operation to it, and then back to serve any other requests. The AT will actually do the IO operation asynchronously. Assuming before the AT complete the IO operation there is another user comes. The ST will serve this new user request, pick up another AT from the POSIX and then back. If the previous AT finished the IO operation it will take the result back and wait for the ST to serve. ST will take the response and return the AT to POSIX, and then response to the user. And if the second AT finished its job, the ST will response back to the second user in the same way. As you can see, in Node.js there’s only one thread serve clients’ requests and POSIX results. This thread looping between the users and POSIX and pass the data back and forth. The async jobs will be handled by POSIX. This is the event-driven non-blocking IO model. The performance of is model is much better than the multi-threaded blocking model. For example, Apache is built in multi-threaded blocking model while Nginx is in event-driven non-blocking mode. Below is the performance comparison between them. And below is the memory usage comparison between them. These charts are captured from the video NodeJS Basics: An Introductory Training, which presented at Cloud Foundry Developer Advocate.   Node.js on Windows To execute Node.js application on windows is very simple. First of you we need to download the latest Node.js platform from its website. After installed, it will register its folder into system path variant so that we can execute Node.js at anywhere. To confirm the Node.js installation, just open up a command windows and type “node”, then it will show the Node.js console. As you can see this is a JavaScript interactive console. We can type some simple JavaScript code and command here. To run a Node.js JavaScript application, just specify the source code file name as the argument of the “node” command. For example, let’s create a Node.js source code file named “helloworld.js”. Then copy a sample code from Node.js website. 1: var http = require("http"); 2:  3: http.createServer(function (req, res) { 4: res.writeHead(200, {"Content-Type": "text/plain"}); 5: res.end("Hello World\n"); 6: }).listen(1337, "127.0.0.1"); 7:  8: console.log("Server running at http://127.0.0.1:1337/"); This code will create a web server, listening on 1337 port and return “Hello World” when any requests come. Run it in the command windows. Then open a browser and navigate to http://localhost:1337/. As you can see, when using Node.js we are not creating a web application. In fact we are likely creating a web server. We need to deal with request, response and the related headers, status code, etc.. And this is one of the benefit of using Node.js, lightweight and straightforward. But creating a website from scratch again and again is not acceptable. The good news is that, Node.js utilizes CommonJS as its module system, so that we can leverage some modules to simplify our job. And furthermore, there are about ten thousand of modules available n the internet, which covers almost all areas in server side application development.   NPM and Node.js Modules Node.js utilizes CommonJS as its module system. A module is a set of JavaScript files. In Node.js if we have an entry file named “index.js”, then all modules it needs will be located at the “node_modules” folder. And in the “index.js” we can import modules by specifying the module name. For example, in the code we’ve just created, we imported a module named “http”, which is a build-in module installed alone with Node.js. So that we can use the code in this “http” module. Besides the build-in modules there are many modules available at the NPM website. Thousands of developers are contributing and downloading modules at this website. Hence this is another benefit of using Node.js. There are many modules we can use, and the numbers of modules increased very fast, and also we can publish our modules to the community. When I wrote this post, there are totally 14,608 modules at NPN and about 10 thousand downloads per day. Install a module is very simple. Let’s back to our command windows and input the command “npm install express”. This command will install a module named “express”, which is a MVC framework on top of Node.js. And let’s create another JavaScript file named “helloweb.js” and copy the code below in it. I imported the “express” module. And then when the user browse the home page it will response a text. If the incoming URL matches “/Echo/:value” which the “value” is what the user specified, it will pass it back with the current date time in JSON format. And finally my website was listening at 12345 port. 1: var express = require("express"); 2: var app = express(); 3:  4: app.get("/", function(req, res) { 5: res.send("Hello Node.js and Express."); 6: }); 7:  8: app.get("/Echo/:value", function(req, res) { 9: var value = req.params.value; 10: res.json({ 11: "Value" : value, 12: "Time" : new Date() 13: }); 14: }); 15:  16: console.log("Web application opened."); 17: app.listen(12345); For more information and API about the “express”, please have a look here. Start our application from the command window by command “node helloweb.js”, and then navigate to the home page we can see the response in the browser. And if we go to, for example http://localhost:12345/Echo/Hello Shaun, we can see the JSON result. The “express” module is very populate in NPM. It makes the job simple when we need to build a MVC website. There are many modules very useful in NPM. - underscore: A utility module covers many common functionalities such as for each, map, reduce, select, etc.. - request: A very simple HTT request client. - async: Library for coordinate async operations. - wind: Library which enable us to control flow with plain JavaScript for asynchronous programming (and more) without additional pre-compiling steps.   Node.js and IIS I demonstrated how to run the Node.js application from console. Since we are in Windows another common requirement would be, “can I host Node.js in IIS?” The answer is “Yes”. Tomasz Janczuk created a project IISNode at his GitHub space we can find here. And Scott Hanselman had published a blog post introduced about it.   Summary In this post I provided a very brief introduction of Node.js, includes it official definition, architecture and how it implement the event-driven non-blocking model. And then I described how to install and run a Node.js application on windows console. I also described the Node.js module system and NPM command. At the end I referred some links about IISNode, an IIS extension that allows Node.js application runs on IIS. Node.js became a very popular server side application platform especially in this year. By leveraging its non-blocking IO model and async feature it’s very useful for us to build a highly scalable, asynchronously service. I think Node.js will be used widely in the cloud application development in the near future.   In the next post I will explain how to use SQL Server from Node.js.   Hope this helps, Shaun All documents and related graphics, codes are provided "AS IS" without warranty of any kind. Copyright © Shaun Ziyan Xu. This work is licensed under the Creative Commons License.

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  • Node.js Adventure - Host Node.js on Windows Azure Worker Role

    - by Shaun
    In my previous post I demonstrated about how to develop and deploy a Node.js application on Windows Azure Web Site (a.k.a. WAWS). WAWS is a new feature in Windows Azure platform. Since it’s low-cost, and it provides IIS and IISNode components so that we can host our Node.js application though Git, FTP and WebMatrix without any configuration and component installation. But sometimes we need to use the Windows Azure Cloud Service (a.k.a. WACS) and host our Node.js on worker role. Below are some benefits of using worker role. - WAWS leverages IIS and IISNode to host Node.js application, which runs in x86 WOW mode. It reduces the performance comparing with x64 in some cases. - WACS worker role does not need IIS, hence there’s no restriction of IIS, such as 8000 concurrent requests limitation. - WACS provides more flexibility and controls to the developers. For example, we can RDP to the virtual machines of our worker role instances. - WACS provides the service configuration features which can be changed when the role is running. - WACS provides more scaling capability than WAWS. In WAWS we can have at most 3 reserved instances per web site while in WACS we can have up to 20 instances in a subscription. - Since when using WACS worker role we starts the node by ourselves in a process, we can control the input, output and error stream. We can also control the version of Node.js.   Run Node.js in Worker Role Node.js can be started by just having its execution file. This means in Windows Azure, we can have a worker role with the “node.exe” and the Node.js source files, then start it in Run method of the worker role entry class. Let’s create a new windows azure project in Visual Studio and add a new worker role. Since we need our worker role execute the “node.exe” with our application code we need to add the “node.exe” into our project. Right click on the worker role project and add an existing item. By default the Node.js will be installed in the “Program Files\nodejs” folder so we can navigate there and add the “node.exe”. Then we need to create the entry code of Node.js. In WAWS the entry file must be named “server.js”, which is because it’s hosted by IIS and IISNode and IISNode only accept “server.js”. But here as we control everything we can choose any files as the entry code. For example, I created a new JavaScript file named “index.js” in project root. Since we created a C# Windows Azure project we cannot create a JavaScript file from the context menu “Add new item”. We have to create a text file, and then rename it to JavaScript extension. After we added these two files we should set their “Copy to Output Directory” property to “Copy Always”, or “Copy if Newer”. Otherwise they will not be involved in the package when deployed. Let’s paste a very simple Node.js code in the “index.js” as below. As you can see I created a web server listening at port 12345. 1: var http = require("http"); 2: var port = 12345; 3:  4: http.createServer(function (req, res) { 5: res.writeHead(200, { "Content-Type": "text/plain" }); 6: res.end("Hello World\n"); 7: }).listen(port); 8:  9: console.log("Server running at port %d", port); Then we need to start “node.exe” with this file when our worker role was started. This can be done in its Run method. I found the Node.js and entry JavaScript file name, and then create a new process to run it. Our worker role will wait for the process to be exited. If everything is OK once our web server was opened the process will be there listening for incoming requests, and should not be terminated. The code in worker role would be like this. 1: public override void Run() 2: { 3: // This is a sample worker implementation. Replace with your logic. 4: Trace.WriteLine("NodejsHost entry point called", "Information"); 5:  6: // retrieve the node.exe and entry node.js source code file name. 7: var node = Environment.ExpandEnvironmentVariables(@"%RoleRoot%\approot\node.exe"); 8: var js = "index.js"; 9:  10: // prepare the process starting of node.exe 11: var info = new ProcessStartInfo(node, js) 12: { 13: CreateNoWindow = false, 14: ErrorDialog = true, 15: WindowStyle = ProcessWindowStyle.Normal, 16: UseShellExecute = false, 17: WorkingDirectory = Environment.ExpandEnvironmentVariables(@"%RoleRoot%\approot") 18: }; 19: Trace.WriteLine(string.Format("{0} {1}", node, js), "Information"); 20:  21: // start the node.exe with entry code and wait for exit 22: var process = Process.Start(info); 23: process.WaitForExit(); 24: } Then we can run it locally. In the computer emulator UI the worker role started and it executed the Node.js, then Node.js windows appeared. Open the browser to verify the website hosted by our worker role. Next let’s deploy it to azure. But we need some additional steps. First, we need to create an input endpoint. By default there’s no endpoint defined in a worker role. So we will open the role property window in Visual Studio, create a new input TCP endpoint to the port we want our website to use. In this case I will use 80. Even though we created a web server we should add a TCP endpoint of the worker role, since Node.js always listen on TCP instead of HTTP. And then changed the “index.js”, let our web server listen on 80. 1: var http = require("http"); 2: var port = 80; 3:  4: http.createServer(function (req, res) { 5: res.writeHead(200, { "Content-Type": "text/plain" }); 6: res.end("Hello World\n"); 7: }).listen(port); 8:  9: console.log("Server running at port %d", port); Then publish it to Windows Azure. And then in browser we can see our Node.js website was running on WACS worker role. We may encounter an error if we tried to run our Node.js website on 80 port at local emulator. This is because the compute emulator registered 80 and map the 80 endpoint to 81. But our Node.js cannot detect this operation. So when it tried to listen on 80 it will failed since 80 have been used.   Use NPM Modules When we are using WAWS to host Node.js, we can simply install modules we need, and then just publish or upload all files to WAWS. But if we are using WACS worker role, we have to do some extra steps to make the modules work. Assuming that we plan to use “express” in our application. Firstly of all we should download and install this module through NPM command. But after the install finished, they are just in the disk but not included in the worker role project. If we deploy the worker role right now the module will not be packaged and uploaded to azure. Hence we need to add them to the project. On solution explorer window click the “Show all files” button, select the “node_modules” folder and in the context menu select “Include In Project”. But that not enough. We also need to make all files in this module to “Copy always” or “Copy if newer”, so that they can be uploaded to azure with the “node.exe” and “index.js”. This is painful step since there might be many files in a module. So I created a small tool which can update a C# project file, make its all items as “Copy always”. The code is very simple. 1: static void Main(string[] args) 2: { 3: if (args.Length < 1) 4: { 5: Console.WriteLine("Usage: copyallalways [project file]"); 6: return; 7: } 8:  9: var proj = args[0]; 10: File.Copy(proj, string.Format("{0}.bak", proj)); 11:  12: var xml = new XmlDocument(); 13: xml.Load(proj); 14: var nsManager = new XmlNamespaceManager(xml.NameTable); 15: nsManager.AddNamespace("pf", "http://schemas.microsoft.com/developer/msbuild/2003"); 16:  17: // add the output setting to copy always 18: var contentNodes = xml.SelectNodes("//pf:Project/pf:ItemGroup/pf:Content", nsManager); 19: UpdateNodes(contentNodes, xml, nsManager); 20: var noneNodes = xml.SelectNodes("//pf:Project/pf:ItemGroup/pf:None", nsManager); 21: UpdateNodes(noneNodes, xml, nsManager); 22: xml.Save(proj); 23:  24: // remove the namespace attributes 25: var content = xml.InnerXml.Replace("<CopyToOutputDirectory xmlns=\"\">", "<CopyToOutputDirectory>"); 26: xml.LoadXml(content); 27: xml.Save(proj); 28: } 29:  30: static void UpdateNodes(XmlNodeList nodes, XmlDocument xml, XmlNamespaceManager nsManager) 31: { 32: foreach (XmlNode node in nodes) 33: { 34: var copyToOutputDirectoryNode = node.SelectSingleNode("pf:CopyToOutputDirectory", nsManager); 35: if (copyToOutputDirectoryNode == null) 36: { 37: var n = xml.CreateNode(XmlNodeType.Element, "CopyToOutputDirectory", null); 38: n.InnerText = "Always"; 39: node.AppendChild(n); 40: } 41: else 42: { 43: if (string.Compare(copyToOutputDirectoryNode.InnerText, "Always", true) != 0) 44: { 45: copyToOutputDirectoryNode.InnerText = "Always"; 46: } 47: } 48: } 49: } Please be careful when use this tool. I created only for demo so do not use it directly in a production environment. Unload the worker role project, execute this tool with the worker role project file name as the command line argument, it will set all items as “Copy always”. Then reload this worker role project. Now let’s change the “index.js” to use express. 1: var express = require("express"); 2: var app = express(); 3:  4: var port = 80; 5:  6: app.configure(function () { 7: }); 8:  9: app.get("/", function (req, res) { 10: res.send("Hello Node.js!"); 11: }); 12:  13: app.get("/User/:id", function (req, res) { 14: var id = req.params.id; 15: res.json({ 16: "id": id, 17: "name": "user " + id, 18: "company": "IGT" 19: }); 20: }); 21:  22: app.listen(port); Finally let’s publish it and have a look in browser.   Use Windows Azure SQL Database We can use Windows Azure SQL Database (a.k.a. WACD) from Node.js as well on worker role hosting. Since we can control the version of Node.js, here we can use x64 version of “node-sqlserver” now. This is better than if we host Node.js on WAWS since it only support x86. Just install the “node-sqlserver” module from NPM, copy the “sqlserver.node” from “Build\Release” folder to “Lib” folder. Include them in worker role project and run my tool to make them to “Copy always”. Finally update the “index.js” to use WASD. 1: var express = require("express"); 2: var sql = require("node-sqlserver"); 3:  4: var connectionString = "Driver={SQL Server Native Client 10.0};Server=tcp:{SERVER NAME}.database.windows.net,1433;Database={DATABASE NAME};Uid={LOGIN}@{SERVER NAME};Pwd={PASSWORD};Encrypt=yes;Connection Timeout=30;"; 5: var port = 80; 6:  7: var app = express(); 8:  9: app.configure(function () { 10: app.use(express.bodyParser()); 11: }); 12:  13: app.get("/", function (req, res) { 14: sql.open(connectionString, function (err, conn) { 15: if (err) { 16: console.log(err); 17: res.send(500, "Cannot open connection."); 18: } 19: else { 20: conn.queryRaw("SELECT * FROM [Resource]", function (err, results) { 21: if (err) { 22: console.log(err); 23: res.send(500, "Cannot retrieve records."); 24: } 25: else { 26: res.json(results); 27: } 28: }); 29: } 30: }); 31: }); 32:  33: app.get("/text/:key/:culture", function (req, res) { 34: sql.open(connectionString, function (err, conn) { 35: if (err) { 36: console.log(err); 37: res.send(500, "Cannot open connection."); 38: } 39: else { 40: var key = req.params.key; 41: var culture = req.params.culture; 42: var command = "SELECT * FROM [Resource] WHERE [Key] = '" + key + "' AND [Culture] = '" + culture + "'"; 43: conn.queryRaw(command, function (err, results) { 44: if (err) { 45: console.log(err); 46: res.send(500, "Cannot retrieve records."); 47: } 48: else { 49: res.json(results); 50: } 51: }); 52: } 53: }); 54: }); 55:  56: app.get("/sproc/:key/:culture", function (req, res) { 57: sql.open(connectionString, function (err, conn) { 58: if (err) { 59: console.log(err); 60: res.send(500, "Cannot open connection."); 61: } 62: else { 63: var key = req.params.key; 64: var culture = req.params.culture; 65: var command = "EXEC GetItem '" + key + "', '" + culture + "'"; 66: conn.queryRaw(command, function (err, results) { 67: if (err) { 68: console.log(err); 69: res.send(500, "Cannot retrieve records."); 70: } 71: else { 72: res.json(results); 73: } 74: }); 75: } 76: }); 77: }); 78:  79: app.post("/new", function (req, res) { 80: var key = req.body.key; 81: var culture = req.body.culture; 82: var val = req.body.val; 83:  84: sql.open(connectionString, function (err, conn) { 85: if (err) { 86: console.log(err); 87: res.send(500, "Cannot open connection."); 88: } 89: else { 90: var command = "INSERT INTO [Resource] VALUES ('" + key + "', '" + culture + "', N'" + val + "')"; 91: conn.queryRaw(command, function (err, results) { 92: if (err) { 93: console.log(err); 94: res.send(500, "Cannot retrieve records."); 95: } 96: else { 97: res.send(200, "Inserted Successful"); 98: } 99: }); 100: } 101: }); 102: }); 103:  104: app.listen(port); Publish to azure and now we can see our Node.js is working with WASD through x64 version “node-sqlserver”.   Summary In this post I demonstrated how to host our Node.js in Windows Azure Cloud Service worker role. By using worker role we can control the version of Node.js, as well as the entry code. And it’s possible to do some pre jobs before the Node.js application started. It also removed the IIS and IISNode limitation. I personally recommended to use worker role as our Node.js hosting. But there are some problem if you use the approach I mentioned here. The first one is, we need to set all JavaScript files and module files as “Copy always” or “Copy if newer” manually. The second one is, in this way we cannot retrieve the cloud service configuration information. For example, we defined the endpoint in worker role property but we also specified the listening port in Node.js hardcoded. It should be changed that our Node.js can retrieve the endpoint. But I can tell you it won’t be working here. In the next post I will describe another way to execute the “node.exe” and Node.js application, so that we can get the cloud service configuration in Node.js. I will also demonstrate how to use Windows Azure Storage from Node.js by using the Windows Azure Node.js SDK.   Hope this helps, Shaun All documents and related graphics, codes are provided "AS IS" without warranty of any kind. Copyright © Shaun Ziyan Xu. This work is licensed under the Creative Commons License.

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  • Cluster Node Recovery Using Second Node in Solaris Cluster

    - by Onur Bingul
    Assumptions:Node 0a is the cluster node that has crashed and could not boot anymore.Node 0b is the node in cluster and in production with services active.Both nodes have their boot disk mirrored via SDS/SVM.We have many options to clone the boot disk from node 0b:- make a copy via network using the ufsdump command and pipe to ufsrestore - make a copy inserting the disk locally on node 0b and creating the third mirror with SDS- make a copy inserting the disk locally on node 0b using dd commandIn this procedure we are going to use dd command (from my experience this is the best option).Bare in mind that in the examples provided we work on Sun Fire V240 systems which have SCSI internal disks. In the case of Fibre Channel (FC) internal disks you must pay attention to the unique identifier, or World Wide Name (WWN), associated with each FC disk (in this case take a look at infodoc #40133 in order to recreate the device tree correctly).Procedure:On node 0b the boot disk is c1t0d0 (c1t1d0 mirror) and this is the VTOC:* Partition  Tag  Flags    Sector     Count    Sector  Mount Directory      0      2    00          0   2106432   2106431      1      3    01    2106432  74630784  76737215      2      5    00          0 143349312 143349311      4      7    00   76737216  50340672 127077887      5      4    00  127077888  14683968 141761855      6      0    00  141761856   1058304 142820159      7      0    00  142820160    529152 143349311We will insert the new disk on node 0b and it will be seen as c1t2d0.1) On node 0b we make a copy via dd from disk c1t0d0s2 to disk c1t2d0s2# dd if=/dev/rdsk/c1t0d0s2 of=/dev/rdsk/c1t2d0s2 bs=8192kA copy of a 72GB disk will take approximately about 45 minutes.Note: as an alternative to make identical copy of root over network follow Document ID: 47498Title: Sun[TM] Cluster 3.0: How to Rebuild a node with Veritas Volume Manager2) Perform an fsck on disk c1t2d0 data slices:   1.  fsck -o f /dev/rdsk/c1t2d0s0 (root)   2.  fsck -o f /dev/rdsk/c1t2d0s4 (/var)   3.  fsck -o f /dev/rdsk/c1t2d0s5 (/usr)   4.  fsck -o f /dev/rdsk/c1t2d0s6 (/globaldevices)3) Mount the root file system in order to edit following files for changing the node name:# mount /dev/dsk/c1t2d0s0 /mntChange the hostname from 0b to 0a:# cd /mnt/etc# vi hosts # vi hostname.bge0 # vi hostname.bge2 # vi nodename 4) Change the /mnt/etc/vfstab from the actual:/dev/md/dsk/d201        -       -       swap    -       no      -/dev/md/dsk/d200        /dev/md/rdsk/d200       /       ufs     1       no      -/dev/md/dsk/d205        /dev/md/rdsk/d205       /usr    ufs     1       no      logging/dev/md/dsk/d204        /dev/md/rdsk/d204       /var    ufs     1       no      logging#/dev/md/dsk/d206       /dev/md/rdsk/d206       /globaldevices  ufs     2       yes     loggingswap    -       /tmp    tmpfs   -       yes     -/dev/md/dsk/d206        /dev/md/rdsk/d206       /global/.devices/[email protected] ufs     2       noglobalto this (unencapsulate disk from SDS/SVM):/dev/dsk/c1t0d0s1        -       -       swap    -       no      -/dev/dsk/c1t0d0s0       /dev/rdsk/c1t0d0s0       /       ufs     1       no      -/dev/dsk/c1t0d0s5       /dev/rdsk/c1t0d0s5       /usr    ufs     1       no      logging/dev/dsk/c1t0d0s4       /dev/rdsk/c1t0d0s4       /var    ufs     1       no      logging#/dev/md/dsk/d206       /dev/md/rdsk/d206       /globaldevices  ufs     2       yes     loggingswap    -       /tmp    tmpfs   -       yes     -/dev/dsk/c1t0d0s6       /dev/rdsk/c1t0d0s6       /global/.devices/[email protected] ufs     2       no globalIt is important that global device partition (slice 6) in the new vfstab will point to the physical partition of the disk (in our case slice 6).Be careful with the name you use for the new disk. In this case we define it as c1t0d0 because we will insert it as target 0 in node 0a.But this could be different based on the configuration you are working on.5) Remove following entry from /mnt/etc/system (part of unencapsulation procedure):rootdev:/pseudo/[email protected]:0,200,blk6) Correct the link shared -> ../../global/.devices/[email protected]/dev/md/shared in order to point to the nodeid of node 0a (in our case nodeid 1):# cd /mnt/dev/mdhow it is now.... node 0b has nodeid 2lrwxrwxrwx   1 root     root          42 Mar 10  2005 shared ->../../global/.devices/[email protected]/dev/md/shared# rm shared# ln -s ../../global/.devices/[email protected]/dev/md/shared sharedhow is going to be... with nodeid 1 for node 0alrwxrwxrwx   1 root     root          42 Mar 10  2005 shared ->../../global/.devices/[email protected]/dev/md/shared7) Change nodeid (in our case from 2 to 1):# cd /mnt/etc/cluster# vi nodeid8) Change the file /mnt/etc/path_to_inst in order to reflect the correct nodeid for node 0a:# cd /mnt/etc# vi path_to_instChange entries from [email protected] to [email protected] with the vi command ":%s/[email protected]/[email protected]/g"9) Write the bootblock to the disk... just in case:# /usr/sbin/installboot /usr/platform/sun4u/lib/fs/ufs/bootblk /dev/rdsk/c1t2d0s0Now the disk is ready to be inserted in node 0a in order to bootup the node.10) Bootup node 0a with command "boot -sx"... this is becasue we need to make some changes in ccr files in order to recreate did environment.11) Modify cluster ccr:# cd /etc/cluster/ccr# rm did_instances# rm did_instances.bak# vi directory - remove the did_instances line.# /usr/cluster/lib/sc/ccradm -i /etc/cluster/ccr/directory # grep ccr_gennum /etc/cluster/ccr/directory ccr_gennum -1 # /usr/cluster/lib/sc/ccradm -i /etc/cluster/ccr/infrastructure # grep ccr_gennum /etc/cluster/ccr/infrastructure ccr_gennum -112) Bring the node 0a down again to the ok prompt and then issue the command "boot -r"Now the node will join the cluster and from scstat and metaset command you can verify functionality. Next step is to encapsulate the boot disk in SDS/SVM and create the mirrors.In our case node 0b has metadevice name starting from d200. For this reason on node 0a we need to create metadevice starting from d100. This is just an example, you can have different names.The important thing to remember is that metadevice boot disks have different names on each node.13) Remove metadevice pointing to the boot and mirror disks (inherit from node 0b):# metaclear -r -f d200# metaclear -r -f d201# metaclear -r -f d204# metaclear -r -f d205# metaclear -r -f d206verify from metastat that no metadevices are set for boot and mirror disks.14) Encapsulate the boot disk:# metainit -f d110 1 1 c1t0d0s0# metainit d100 -m d110# metaroot d10015) Reboot node 0a.16) Create all the metadevice for slices remaining on boot disk# metainit -f d111 1 1 c1t0d0s1# metainit d101 -m d111# metainit -f d114 1 1 c1t0d0s4# metainit d104 -m d114# metainit -f d115 1 1 c1t0d0s5# metainit d105 -m d115# metainit -f d116 1 1 c1t0d0s6# metainit d106 -m d11617) Edit the vfstab in order to specifiy metadevices created:old:/dev/dsk/c1t0d0s1        -       -       swap    -       no      -/dev/md/dsk/d100        /dev/md/rdsk/d100       /       ufs     1       no      -/dev/dsk/c1t0d0s5       /dev/rdsk/c1t0d0s5       /usr    ufs     1       no      logging/dev/dsk/c1t0d0s4       /dev/rdsk/c1t0d0s4       /var    ufs     1       no      logging#/dev/md/dsk/d206       /dev/md/rdsk/d206       /globaldevices  ufs     2       yes     loggingswap    -       /tmp    tmpfs   -       yes     -/dev/dsk/c1t0d0s6       /dev/rdsk/c1t0d0s6       /global/.devices/[email protected] ufs      2       no  globalnew:/dev/md/dsk/d101        -       -       swap    -       no      -/dev/md/dsk/d100        /dev/md/rdsk/d100       /       ufs     1       no      -/dev/md/dsk/d105        /dev/md/rdsk/d105       /usr    ufs     1       no      logging/dev/md/dsk/d104        /dev/md/rdsk/d104       /var    ufs     1       no      logging#/dev/md/dsk/106       /dev/md/rdsk/d106       /globaldevices  ufs     2       yes     loggingswap    -       /tmp    tmpfs   -       yes     -/dev/md/dsk/d106        /dev/md/rdsk/d106       /global/.devices/[email protected] ufs     2       noglobal18) Reboot node 0a in order to check new SDS/SVM boot configuration.19) Label the mirror disk c1t1d0 with the VTOC of boot disk c1t0d0:# prtvtoc /dev/dsk/c1t0d0s2 > /var/tmp/VTOC_c1t0d0 # fmthard -s /var/tmp/VTOC_c1t0d0 /dev/rdsk/c1t1d0s220) Put DB replica on slice 7 of disk c1t1d0:# metadb -a -c 3 /dev/dsk/c1t1d0s721) Create metadevice for mirror disk c1t1d0 and attach the new mirror side:# metainit d120 1 1 c1t1d0s0# metattach d100 d120# metainit d121 1 1 c1t1d0s1# metattach d101 d121# metainit d124 1 1 c1t1d0s4# metattach d104 d124# metainit d125 1 1 c1t1d0s5# metattach d105 d125# metainit d126 1 1 c1t1d0s6# metattach d106 d126

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  • Can't join OS X Mavericks to AD Domain

    - by watkipet
    I'm attempting to join an OS X Mavericks (10.9) client to a Windows Server 2008 Active Directory domain, however the bind fails with this error in the OS X client's system.log: Oct 24 15:03:15 host.domain.com com.apple.preferences.users.remoteservice[5547]: -[ODCAddServerSheetController handleOtherActionError: gotError: Error Domain=com.apple.OpenDirectory Code=5202 "Authentication server encountered an error while attempting the requested operation." UserInfo=0x7f9e6cb3e180 {NSLocalizedDescription=Authentication server encountered an error while attempting the requested operation., NSLocalizedFailureReason=Authentication server encountered an error while attempting the requested operation.}, Authentication server encountered an error while attempting the requested operation. I've joined (bound) Ubuntu Linux clients to the same domain with net ads join in the past with no problems (using the same administrative user). I don't have access to any server logs. Here's the GUI error (from Directory Utility) on the OS X client: Here's the GUI error (from User's and Groups) in System Preferences on the OS X client: Update After some Wiresharking I've got some more info: OS X Client - KDC (over UDP): AS_REQ (no padata) OS X Client <- KDC (over UDP): KRB5KDC_ERR_PREAUTH_REQUIRED OS X Client - KDC (over UDP): AS_REQ (this time with PA-ENC-TIMESTAMP in padata) OS X Client <- KDC (over UDP): KRB5KDC_ERR_RESPONSE_TOO_BIG OS X Client - KDC (over TCP): AS_REQ (also with PA-ENC-TIMESTAMP in padata) OS X Client <- KDC (over TCP): KDC_ERR_ETYPE_NOSUPP ...and that's it. This is what I think is going on: The OS X client sends a kerberos request. The KDC says, "You need to pre-authenticate. Try again" The OS X client tries to pre-authenticate (all this so far is over UDP) Something gets lost on our network and the KDC says, "Oops something went wrong" The OS X client switches to TCP and tries again. Over TCP, the KDC says, "You're using an encryption type I don't support" Note that in its padata records, the OS X client is always using "aes256-cts-hmac-sha1-96" as its encryption type. However, in its KDC_REQ_BODY record it lists the aes256-cts-hmac-sha1-96, aes128-cts-hmac-sha1-96, des3-cbc-sha1, and rc4-hmac encryption types. When the KDC comes back with KDC_ERR_ETYPE_NOSUPP, it uses rc4-hmac as its encryption type in its padata record. I know next to nothing about Kerberos, but it seems to me that the OS X client should go ahead and try the rc4-hmac encryption type. However, it does nothing after this. Update 2 Here's the debug log from Directory Services on the OS X client. Sorry--it's long. 2013-10-25 14:19:13.219128 PDT - 10544.20463 - ODNodeCustomCall request, NodeID: 52A65FAE-4B24-455D-86EC-2199A780D234, Code: 80 2013-10-25 14:19:13.220409 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - client requested OU - 'CN=Computers,DC=domain,DC=com' 2013-10-25 14:19:13.220427 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - Binding using '[email protected]' for kerberos ID 2013-10-25 14:19:13.220571 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - new kerberos credential cache 'MEMORY:0x7fa713635470' for '[email protected]' 2013-10-25 14:19:13.220623 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - krb5_get_init_creds: loop 1 2013-10-25 14:19:13.220639 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - KDC send 0 patypes 2013-10-25 14:19:13.220653 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - fast disabled, not doing any fast wrapping 2013-10-25 14:19:13.220699 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - Trying to find service kdc for realm DOMAIN.COM flags 0 2013-10-25 14:19:13.221275 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - submissing new requests to new host 2013-10-25 14:19:13.221326 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - connecting to host: udp 192.168.0.1:kerberos (192.168.0.1) tid: 00000001 2013-10-25 14:19:13.221373 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - writing packet: udp 192.168.0.1:kerberos (192.168.0.1) tid: 00000001 2013-10-25 14:19:13.222588 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - reading packet: udp 192.168.0.1:kerberos (192.168.0.1) tid: 00000001 2013-10-25 14:19:13.222617 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - host completed: udp 192.168.0.1:kerberos (192.168.0.1) tid: 00000001 2013-10-25 14:19:13.222665 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - krb5_sendto_context DOMAIN.COM done: 0 hosts 1 packets 1 wc: 0.001960 nr: 0.000000 kh: 0.000560 tid: 00000001 2013-10-25 14:19:13.222705 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - krb5_get_init_creds: loop 2 2013-10-25 14:19:13.222737 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - krb5_get_init_creds: processing input 2013-10-25 14:19:13.222752 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - krb5_get_init_creds: got an KRB-ERROR from KDC 2013-10-25 14:19:13.222775 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - krb5_get_init_creds: KRB-ERROR -1765328359/Additional pre-authentication required 2013-10-25 14:19:13.222791 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - KDC send 4 patypes 2013-10-25 14:19:13.222800 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - KDC send PA-DATA type: 19 2013-10-25 14:19:13.222808 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - KDC send PA-DATA type: 2 2013-10-25 14:19:13.222816 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - KDC send PA-DATA type: 16 2013-10-25 14:19:13.222825 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - KDC send PA-DATA type: 15 2013-10-25 14:19:13.222840 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - krb5_get_init_creds: using ENC-TS with enctype 18 2013-10-25 14:19:13.222850 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - krb5_get_init_creds: using default_s2k_func 2013-10-25 14:19:13.227443 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - fast disabled, not doing any fast wrapping 2013-10-25 14:19:13.227502 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - Trying to find service kdc for realm DOMAIN.COM flags 0 2013-10-25 14:19:13.228233 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - submissing new requests to new host 2013-10-25 14:19:13.228320 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - connecting to host: udp 192.168.0.1:kerberos (192.168.0.1) tid: 00010001 2013-10-25 14:19:13.228374 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - writing packet: udp 192.168.0.1:kerberos (192.168.0.1) tid: 00010001 2013-10-25 14:19:13.229930 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - reading packet: udp 192.168.0.1:kerberos (192.168.0.1) tid: 00010001 2013-10-25 14:19:13.229957 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - host completed: udp 192.168.0.1:kerberos (192.168.0.1) tid: 00010001 2013-10-25 14:19:13.229975 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - krb5_sendto trying over again (reset): 0 2013-10-25 14:19:13.230023 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - Trying to find service kdc for realm DOMAIN.COM flags 2 2013-10-25 14:19:13.230664 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - submissing new requests to new host 2013-10-25 14:19:13.230726 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - connecting to host: tcp 192.168.0.1:kerberos (192.168.0.1) tid: 00010002 2013-10-25 14:19:13.230818 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - connecting to 11: tcp 192.168.0.1:kerberos (192.168.0.1) tid: 00010002 2013-10-25 14:19:13.231101 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - writing packet: tcp 192.168.0.1:kerberos (192.168.0.1) tid: 00010002 2013-10-25 14:19:13.232743 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - reading packet: tcp 192.168.0.1:kerberos (192.168.0.1) tid: 00010002 2013-10-25 14:19:13.232777 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - host completed: tcp 192.168.0.1:kerberos (192.168.0.1) tid: 00010002 2013-10-25 14:19:13.232798 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - krb5_sendto_context DOMAIN.COM done: 0 hosts 2 packets 2 wc: 0.005316 nr: 0.000000 kh: 0.001339 tid: 00010002 2013-10-25 14:19:13.232856 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - krb5_get_init_creds: loop 3 2013-10-25 14:19:13.232868 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - krb5_get_init_creds: processing input 2013-10-25 14:19:13.232900 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - krb5_get_init_creds: using keyproc 2013-10-25 14:19:13.232910 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - krb5_get_init_creds: using default_s2k_func 2013-10-25 14:19:13.236487 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - krb5_get_init_creds: extracting ticket 2013-10-25 14:19:13.236557 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - krb5_get_init_creds: wc: 0.015944 2013-10-25 14:19:13.237022 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - Trying to find service kdc for realm DOMAIN.COM flags 2 2013-10-25 14:19:13.237444 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - submissing new requests to new host 2013-10-25 14:19:13.237482 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - connecting to host: tcp 192.168.0.1:kerberos (192.168.0.1) tid: 00020001 2013-10-25 14:19:13.237551 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - connecting to 11: tcp 192.168.0.1:kerberos (192.168.0.1) tid: 00020001 2013-10-25 14:19:13.237900 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - writing packet: tcp 192.168.0.1:kerberos (192.168.0.1) tid: 00020001 2013-10-25 14:19:13.238616 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - reading packet: tcp 192.168.0.1:kerberos (192.168.0.1) tid: 00020001 2013-10-25 14:19:13.238645 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - host completed: tcp 192.168.0.1:kerberos (192.168.0.1) tid: 00020001 2013-10-25 14:19:13.238674 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - krb5_sendto_context DOMAIN.COM done: 0 hosts 1 packets 1 wc: 0.001656 nr: 0.000000 kh: 0.000409 tid: 00020001 2013-10-25 14:19:13.238839 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - Trying to find service kdc for realm DOMAIN.COM flags 2 2013-10-25 14:19:13.239302 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - submissing new requests to new host 2013-10-25 14:19:13.239360 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - connecting to host: tcp 192.168.0.1:kerberos (192.168.0.1) tid: 00030001 2013-10-25 14:19:13.239429 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - connecting to 11: tcp 192.168.0.1:kerberos (192.168.0.1) tid: 00030001 2013-10-25 14:19:13.239683 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - writing packet: tcp 192.168.0.1:kerberos (192.168.0.1) tid: 00030001 2013-10-25 14:19:13.240350 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - reading packet: tcp 192.168.0.1:kerberos (192.168.0.1) tid: 00030001 2013-10-25 14:19:13.240387 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - host completed: tcp 192.168.0.1:kerberos (192.168.0.1) tid: 00030001 2013-10-25 14:19:13.240415 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - krb5_sendto_context DOMAIN.COM done: 0 hosts 1 packets 1 wc: 0.001578 nr: 0.000000 kh: 0.000445 tid: 00030001 2013-10-25 14:19:13.240514 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - krb5_credential - krb5_get_credentials_with_flags: DOMAIN.COM wc: 0.003615 2013-10-25 14:19:13.240537 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - valid credentials for [email protected] 2013-10-25 14:19:13.240541 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - switching to cache 'MEMORY:0x7fa713635470' 2013-10-25 14:19:13.240545 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - switching GSS to cache 'MEMORY:0x7fa713635470 2013-10-25 14:19:13.240555 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - Bind Step 5 - Bind/Join computer to domain - 'domain.com' 2013-10-25 14:19:13.241345 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - resolving 'server.domain.com' 2013-10-25 14:19:13.241646 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - added socket 12 for host 'server.domain.com:389' address '192.168.0.2' to kqueue list 2013-10-25 14:19:13.241930 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - Setting kerberos server for 'Kerberos:DOMAIN.COM' to 'server.domain.com' 2013-10-25 14:19:13.241962 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - switching to cache 'MEMORY:0x7fa713635470' 2013-10-25 14:19:13.241969 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - switching GSS to cache 'MEMORY:0x7fa713635470 2013-10-25 14:19:13.242231 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - GSSAPI allow Confidentiality 2013-10-25 14:19:13.242234 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - setting realm 'DOMAIN.COM' for node '/Active Directory/domain.com' 2013-10-25 14:19:13.242239 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - GSSAPI allow Integrity (signing) 2013-10-25 14:19:13.242274 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - GSSAPI using hostname 'server.domain.com' 2013-10-25 14:19:13.242282 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - GSSAPI using initiator credential '[email protected]' 2013-10-25 14:19:13.250771 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - Authenticate to LDAP using Kerberos credential - 0 2013-10-25 14:19:13.250784 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - verified connectivity to '192.168.0.2' with socket 12 2013-10-25 14:19:13.251513 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - locating site using domain domain.com using CLDAP 2013-10-25 14:19:13.252145 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - using site of 'DOMAINGROUP' from CLDAP 2013-10-25 14:19:13.253626 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - resolving 'server2.domain.com' 2013-10-25 14:19:13.253933 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - added socket 13 for host 'server2.domain.com:389' address '192.168.0.1' to kqueue list 2013-10-25 14:19:13.254428 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - Setting kerberos server for 'Kerberos:DOMAIN.COM' to 'server2.domain.com' 2013-10-25 14:19:13.254462 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - switching to cache 'MEMORY:0x7fa713635470' 2013-10-25 14:19:13.254468 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - switching GSS to cache 'MEMORY:0x7fa713635470 2013-10-25 14:19:13.254617 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - setting realm 'DOMAIN.COM' for node '/Active Directory/domain.com' 2013-10-25 14:19:13.254661 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - GSSAPI allow Confidentiality 2013-10-25 14:19:13.254670 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - GSSAPI allow Integrity (signing) 2013-10-25 14:19:13.254689 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - GSSAPI using hostname 'server2.domain.com' 2013-10-25 14:19:13.254695 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - GSSAPI using initiator credential '[email protected]' 2013-10-25 14:19:13.262092 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - Authenticate to LDAP using Kerberos credential - 0 2013-10-25 14:19:13.262108 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - verified connectivity to '192.168.0.1' with socket 13 2013-10-25 14:19:13.262982 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - Computer account either already exists or DC is already Read/Write 2013-10-25 14:19:13.264968 PDT - 10544.20463, Node: /Active Directory, Module: ActiveDirectory - Adding record 'cn=spike,CN=Computers,DC=domain,DC=com' in 'domain.com' The failure point seems to be Computer account either already exists or DC is already Read/Write, however, I can search for 'spike' on the Active Directory server using Active Directory Explorer and it's not there. If I do the same search for the Linux and Windows PCs I added previously, I can find them.

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  • Windows Azure PowerShell for Node.js

    - by shiju
    The Windows Azure PowerShell for Node.js is a command-line tool that  allows the Node developers to build and deploy Node.js apps in Windows Azure using Windows PowerShell cmdlets. Using Windows Azure PowerShell for Node.js, you can develop, test, deploy and manage Node based hosted service in Windows Azure. For getting the PowerShell for Node.js, click All Programs, Windows Azure SDK Node.js and run  Windows Azure PowerShell for Node.js, as Administrator. The followings are the few PowerShell cmdlets that lets you to work with Node.js apps in Windows Azure Create New Hosted Service New-AzureService <HostedServiceName> The below cmdlet will created a Windows Aazure hosted service named NodeOnAzure in the folder C:\nodejs and this will also create ServiceConfiguration.Cloud.cscfg, ServiceConfiguration.Local.cscfg and ServiceDefinition.csdef and deploymentSettings.json files for the hosted service. PS C:\nodejs> New-AzureService NodeOnAzure The below picture shows the files after creating the hosted service Create Web Role Add-AzureNodeWebRole <RoleName> The following cmdlet will create a hosted service named MyNodeApp along with web.config file. PS C:\nodejs\NodeOnAzure> Add-AzureNodeWebRole MyNodeApp The below picture shows the files after creating the web role app. Install Node Module npm install <NodeModule> The following command will install Node Module Express onto your web role app. PS C:\nodejs\NodeOnAzure\MyNodeApp> npm install Express Run Windows Azure Apps Locally in the Emulator Start-AzureEmulator -launch The following cmdlet will create a local package and run Windows Azure app locally in the emulator PS C:\nodejs\NodeOnAzure\MyNodeApp> Start-AzureEmulator -launch Stop Windows Azure Emulator Stop-AzureEmulator The following cmdlet will stop your Windows Azure in the emulator. PS C:\nodejs\NodeOnAzure\MyNodeApp> Stop-AzureEmulator Download Windows Azure Publishing Settings Get-AzurePublishSettings The following cmdlet will redirect to Windows Azure portal where we can download Windows Azure publish settings PS C:\nodejs\NodeOnAzure\MyNodeApp> Get-AzurePublishSettings Import Windows Azure Publishing Settings Import-AzurePublishSettings <Location of .publishSettings file> The following cmdlet will import the publish settings file from the location c:\nodejs PS C:\nodejs\NodeOnAzure\MyNodeApp>  Import-AzurePublishSettings c:\nodejs\shijuvar.publishSettings Publish Apps to Windows Azure Publish-AzureService –name <Name> –location <Location of Data centre> The following cmdlet will publish the app to Windows Azure with name “NodeOnAzure” in the location Southeast Asia. Please keep in mind that the service name should be unique. PS C:\nodejs\NodeOnAzure\MyNodeApp> Publish-AzureService –name NodeonAzure –location "Southeast Asia” –launch Stop Windows Azure Service Stop-AzureService The following cmdlet will stop your service which you have deployed previously. PS C:\nodejs\NodeOnAzure\MyNodeApp> Stop-AzureService Remove Windows Azure Service Remove-AzureService The following cmdlet will remove your service from Windows Azure. PS C:\nodejs\NodeOnAzure\MyNodeApp> Remove-AzureService Quick Summary for PowerShell cmdlets Create  a new Hosted Service New-AzureService <HostedServiceName> Create a Web Role Add-AzureNodeWebRole <RoleName> Install Node Module npm install <NodeModule> Running Windows Azure Apps Locally in Emulator Start-AzureEmulator -launch Stop Windows Azure Emulator Stop-AzureEmulator Download Windows Azure Publishing Settings Get-AzurePublishSettings Import Windows Azure Publishing Settings Import-AzurePublishSettings <Location of .publishSettings file> Publish Apps to Windows Azure Publish-AzureService –name <Name> –location <Location of Data centre> Stop Windows Azure Service Stop-AzureService Remove Windows Azure Service Remove-AzureService

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  • Removing a node from a linked list

    - by lost_with_coding
    I would like to create a delete_node function that deletes the node at the location in the list as a count from the first node. So far this is the code I have: class node: def __init__(self): self.data = None # contains the data self.next = None # contains the reference to the next node class linked_list: def __init__(self): self.cur_node = None def add_node(self, data): new_node = node() # create a new node new_node.data = data new_node.next = self.cur_node # link the new node to the 'previous' node. self.cur_node = new_node # set the current node to the new one. def list_print(self): node = ll.cur_node while node: print node.data node = node.next def delete_node(self,location): node = ll.cur_node count = 0 while count != location: node = node.next count+=1 delete node ll = linked_list() ll.add_node(1) ll.add_node(2) ll.add_node(3) ll.list_print()

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  • Stop a custom submit button from firing the form validation on a CCK form

    - by kidrobot
    I've added a submit button inside a fieldgroup on a CCK form using hook_form_alter as follows: function mymodule_form_alter(&$form, $form_state, $form_id) { if ($form_id == 'object_node_form') { $form['group_wikipedia']['search'] = array( '#type' => 'submit', '#value' => t('Search Wikipedia'), '#name' => 'searchwiki', '#submit' => array('mymodule_searchwiki_submit'), ); } } When I press the button, the validation handlers for the full form eg. checks for required fields, run as though I have pressed the 'Submit' button at the end of the form. I thought that changing the #name property from 'op' to 'searchwiki' would prevent this kind of mix-up, but not so. Does anyone know a workaround for this?

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  • Node.js Or servlets?

    - by Nilesh
    I have heard a lot and read about the Javascript server side language i.e Node.js, and saw many comparisons in favor of Node. I don't understand what makes it better or faster, or how it even relates to something as mature as Java Servlets. But Servlets are built on top of a multithreaded programming language as opposed to Node.js. Then how can node.js be faster? If suppose 1000K users query for a database records, then shouldn't Node.js be slower than Servlets. Also Don't servlets have better security compared to Node.js?

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  • Rails/Node.js interaction

    - by lpvn
    I and my co-worker are developing a web application with rails and node.js and we can't reach a consensus regarding a particular architectural decision. Our setup is basically a rails server working with node.js and redis, when a client makes a http request to our rails API in some cases our rails application posts the response to a redis database and then node.js transmits the response via websocket. Our disagreement occurs in the following point: my co-worker thinks that using node.js to send data to clients is somewhat business logic and should be inside the model, so in the first code he wrote he used commands of broadcast in callbacks and other places of the model, he's convinced that the models are the best place for the interaction between rails and node. I on the other hand think that using node.js belongs to the runtime realm, my take is that the broadcast commands and other node.js interactions should be in the controller and should only be used in a model if passed through a well defined interface, just like the situation when a model needs to access the current user of a session. At this point we're tired of arguing over this same thing and our discussion consists in us repeating to ourselves our same opinions over and over. Could anyone, preferably with experience in the same setup, give us an unambiguous response saying which solution is more adequate and why it is?

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  • Node-webkit works on Mac, crashes and can't load module on Windows

    - by user756201
    I've created a full node-webkit app that works fine on the Mac OSX version of node-webkit. Everything works, it loads a key external nodeJS module (marked), and the world is good. However, when I try to run the app on the Windows version of Node-webkit as described in the Wiki, the app crashes immediately (in fact, it crashes immediately when I try all the options: dragging a folder onto nw.exe, dragging an app.nw compressed folder, and running both from the command line). The only thing that gets me closer is opening nw.exe and then pointing the node-webkit location bar to the index file. Then I get this error: Uncaught node.js Error Error: Cannot find module 'marked' I tried commenting out the code that requires marked: var marked = require('marked'); That returns the app to crashing immediately. I assumed it was because of context issues between node.js and the node-webkit browser, but those seem to not be at fault since I tried this suggestion to make sure it finds the correct file for the marked module...went right back to immediate crashing. I'm out of ideas because the crashes don't seem to leave me any way of knowing what the error was.

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  • Use-cases for node.js and c#

    - by Chase Florell
    I do quite a bit of ASP.NET work (C#, MVC), but most of it is typical web development. I do Restful architecture using CRUD repositories. Most of my clients don't have a lot of advanced requirements within their applications. I'm now looking at node.js and it's performance implications (I'm addicted to speed), but I haven't delved into it all that much. I'm wondering if node.js can realistically replace my typical web development in C# and ASP.NET MVC (not rewriting existing apps, but when working on new ones) node.js can complement an ASP.NET MVC app by adding some async goodness to the existing architecture. Are there use-cases for/against C# and node.js? Edit I love ASP.NET MVC and am super excited with where it's going. Just trying to see if there are special use cases that would favor node.js

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  • Choice of node.js modules to demo flexibility

    - by John K
    I'm putting together a presentation to talk about and demo node.js to client-side JavaScript developers. The language concepts and syntax are not an issue for them, so instead I'd like to get right into things and show off node's abilities that differ from client-side scripting. There are numerous modules available in the NPM registry and many people have much more experience with the registry than I do. I'm looking for a selection of node modules based on recommendations from your experience that show a variety of uses for node that are practical, broadly useful and can be demonstrated with a small code sample without requiring much domain knowledge on behalf of the audience. Neat and impressive is good too - I can throw in a couple of shock and awe items for cool factor. To be fair, top-voted answers will get most consideration for inclusion. My hope is this will result in a well-rounded demonstration of node technology.

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  • Multiple Components in a JTree Node Renderer & Node Editor

    - by Samad Lotia
    I am attempting to create a JTree where a node has several components: a JPanel that holds a JCheckBox, followed by a JLabel, then a JComboBox. I have attached the code at the bottom if one wishes to run it. Fortunately the JTree correctly renders the components. However when I click on the JComboBox, the node disappears; if I click on the JCheckBox, it works fine. It seems that I am doing something wrong with how the TreeCellEditor is being set up. How could I resolve this issue? Am I going beyond the capabilities of JTree? Here's a quick overview of the code I have posted below. The class EntityListDialog merely creates the user interface. It is not useful to understand it other than the createTree method. Node is the data structure that holds information about each node in the JTree. All Nodes have a name, but samples may be null or an empty array. This should be evident by looking at EntityListDialog's createTree method. The name is used as the text of the JCheckBox. If samples is non-empty, it is used as the contents of the JCheckBox. NodeWithSamplesRenderer renders Nodes whose samples are non-empty. It creates the complicated user interface with the JPanel consisting of the JCheckBox and the JComboBox. NodeWithoutSamplesRenderer creates just a JCheckBox when samples is empty. RendererDispatcher decides whether to use a NodeWithSamplesRenderer or a NodeWithoutSamplesRenderer. This entirely depends on whether Node has a non-empty samples member or not. It essentially functions as a means for the NodeWith*SamplesRenderer to plug into the JTree. Code listing: import java.awt.*; import java.awt.event.*; import java.util.*; import javax.swing.*; import javax.swing.tree.*; public class EntityListDialog { final JDialog dialog; final JTree entitiesTree; public EntityListDialog() { dialog = new JDialog((Frame) null, "Test"); entitiesTree = createTree(); JScrollPane entitiesTreeScrollPane = new JScrollPane(entitiesTree); JCheckBox pathwaysCheckBox = new JCheckBox("Do additional searches"); JButton sendButton = new JButton("Send"); JButton cancelButton = new JButton("Cancel"); JButton selectAllButton = new JButton("All"); JButton deselectAllButton = new JButton("None"); dialog.getContentPane().setLayout(new GridBagLayout()); GridBagConstraints c = new GridBagConstraints(); JPanel selectPanel = new JPanel(new FlowLayout(FlowLayout.LEFT)); selectPanel.add(new JLabel("Select: ")); selectPanel.add(selectAllButton); selectPanel.add(deselectAllButton); c.gridx = 0; c.gridy = 0; c.weightx = 1.0; c.weighty = 0.0; c.fill = GridBagConstraints.HORIZONTAL; dialog.getContentPane().add(selectPanel, c); c.gridx = 0; c.gridy = 1; c.weightx = 1.0; c.weighty = 1.0; c.fill = GridBagConstraints.BOTH; c.insets = new Insets(0, 5, 0, 5); dialog.getContentPane().add(entitiesTreeScrollPane, c); c.gridx = 0; c.gridy = 2; c.weightx = 1.0; c.weighty = 0.0; c.insets = new Insets(0, 0, 0, 0); c.fill = GridBagConstraints.HORIZONTAL; dialog.getContentPane().add(pathwaysCheckBox, c); JPanel buttonsPanel = new JPanel(new FlowLayout(FlowLayout.RIGHT)); buttonsPanel.add(sendButton); buttonsPanel.add(cancelButton); c.gridx = 0; c.gridy = 3; c.weightx = 1.0; c.weighty = 0.0; c.fill = GridBagConstraints.HORIZONTAL; dialog.getContentPane().add(buttonsPanel, c); dialog.pack(); dialog.setVisible(true); } public static void main(String[] args) { EntityListDialog dialog = new EntityListDialog(); } private static JTree createTree() { DefaultMutableTreeNode root = new DefaultMutableTreeNode( new Node("All Entities")); root.add(new DefaultMutableTreeNode( new Node("Entity 1", "Sample A", "Sample B", "Sample C"))); root.add(new DefaultMutableTreeNode( new Node("Entity 2", "Sample D", "Sample E", "Sample F"))); root.add(new DefaultMutableTreeNode( new Node("Entity 3", "Sample G", "Sample H", "Sample I"))); JTree tree = new JTree(root); RendererDispatcher rendererDispatcher = new RendererDispatcher(tree); tree.setCellRenderer(rendererDispatcher); tree.setCellEditor(rendererDispatcher); tree.setEditable(true); return tree; } } class Node { final String name; final String[] samples; boolean selected; int selectedSampleIndex; public Node(String name, String... samples) { this.name = name; this.selected = false; this.samples = samples; if (samples == null) { this.selectedSampleIndex = -1; } else { this.selectedSampleIndex = 0; } } public boolean isSelected() { return selected; } public void setSelected(boolean selected) { this.selected = selected; } public String toString() { return name; } public int getSelectedSampleIndex() { return selectedSampleIndex; } public void setSelectedSampleIndex(int selectedSampleIndex) { this.selectedSampleIndex = selectedSampleIndex; } public String[] getSamples() { return samples; } } interface Renderer { public void setForeground(final Color foreground); public void setBackground(final Color background); public void setFont(final Font font); public void setEnabled(final boolean enabled); public Component getComponent(); public Object getContents(); } class NodeWithSamplesRenderer implements Renderer { final DefaultComboBoxModel comboBoxModel = new DefaultComboBoxModel(); final JPanel panel = new JPanel(); final JCheckBox checkBox = new JCheckBox(); final JLabel label = new JLabel(" Samples: "); final JComboBox comboBox = new JComboBox(comboBoxModel); final JComponent components[] = {panel, checkBox, comboBox, label}; public NodeWithSamplesRenderer() { Boolean drawFocus = (Boolean) UIManager.get("Tree.drawsFocusBorderAroundIcon"); if (drawFocus != null) { checkBox.setFocusPainted(drawFocus.booleanValue()); } for (int i = 0; i < components.length; i++) { components[i].setOpaque(true); } panel.add(checkBox); panel.add(label); panel.add(comboBox); } public void setForeground(final Color foreground) { for (int i = 0; i < components.length; i++) { components[i].setForeground(foreground); } } public void setBackground(final Color background) { for (int i = 0; i < components.length; i++) { components[i].setBackground(background); } } public void setFont(final Font font) { for (int i = 0; i < components.length; i++) { components[i].setFont(font); } } public void setEnabled(final boolean enabled) { for (int i = 0; i < components.length; i++) { components[i].setEnabled(enabled); } } public void setContents(Node node) { checkBox.setText(node.toString()); comboBoxModel.removeAllElements(); for (int i = 0; i < node.getSamples().length; i++) { comboBoxModel.addElement(node.getSamples()[i]); } } public Object getContents() { String title = checkBox.getText(); String[] samples = new String[comboBoxModel.getSize()]; for (int i = 0; i < comboBoxModel.getSize(); i++) { samples[i] = comboBoxModel.getElementAt(i).toString(); } Node node = new Node(title, samples); node.setSelected(checkBox.isSelected()); node.setSelectedSampleIndex(comboBoxModel.getIndexOf(comboBoxModel.getSelectedItem())); return node; } public Component getComponent() { return panel; } } class NodeWithoutSamplesRenderer implements Renderer { final JCheckBox checkBox = new JCheckBox(); public NodeWithoutSamplesRenderer() { Boolean drawFocus = (Boolean) UIManager.get("Tree.drawsFocusBorderAroundIcon"); if (drawFocus != null) { checkBox.setFocusPainted(drawFocus.booleanValue()); } } public void setForeground(final Color foreground) { checkBox.setForeground(foreground); } public void setBackground(final Color background) { checkBox.setBackground(background); } public void setFont(final Font font) { checkBox.setFont(font); } public void setEnabled(final boolean enabled) { checkBox.setEnabled(enabled); } public void setContents(Node node) { checkBox.setText(node.toString()); } public Object getContents() { String title = checkBox.getText(); Node node = new Node(title); node.setSelected(checkBox.isSelected()); return node; } public Component getComponent() { return checkBox; } } class NoNodeRenderer implements Renderer { final JLabel label = new JLabel(); public void setForeground(final Color foreground) { label.setForeground(foreground); } public void setBackground(final Color background) { label.setBackground(background); } public void setFont(final Font font) { label.setFont(font); } public void setEnabled(final boolean enabled) { label.setEnabled(enabled); } public void setContents(String text) { label.setText(text); } public Object getContents() { return label.getText(); } public Component getComponent() { return label; } } class RendererDispatcher extends AbstractCellEditor implements TreeCellRenderer, TreeCellEditor { final static Color selectionForeground = UIManager.getColor("Tree.selectionForeground"); final static Color selectionBackground = UIManager.getColor("Tree.selectionBackground"); final static Color textForeground = UIManager.getColor("Tree.textForeground"); final static Color textBackground = UIManager.getColor("Tree.textBackground"); final JTree tree; final NodeWithSamplesRenderer nodeWithSamplesRenderer = new NodeWithSamplesRenderer(); final NodeWithoutSamplesRenderer nodeWithoutSamplesRenderer = new NodeWithoutSamplesRenderer(); final NoNodeRenderer noNodeRenderer = new NoNodeRenderer(); final Renderer[] renderers = { nodeWithSamplesRenderer, nodeWithoutSamplesRenderer, noNodeRenderer }; Renderer renderer = null; public RendererDispatcher(JTree tree) { this.tree = tree; Font font = UIManager.getFont("Tree.font"); if (font != null) { for (int i = 0; i < renderers.length; i++) { renderers[i].setFont(font); } } } public Component getTreeCellRendererComponent(JTree tree, Object value, boolean selected, boolean expanded, boolean leaf, int row, boolean hasFocus) { final Node node = extractNode(value); if (node == null) { renderer = noNodeRenderer; noNodeRenderer.setContents(tree.convertValueToText( value, selected, expanded, leaf, row, false)); } else { if (node.getSamples() == null || node.getSamples().length == 0) { renderer = nodeWithoutSamplesRenderer; nodeWithoutSamplesRenderer.setContents(node); } else { renderer = nodeWithSamplesRenderer; nodeWithSamplesRenderer.setContents(node); } } renderer.setEnabled(tree.isEnabled()); if (selected) { renderer.setForeground(selectionForeground); renderer.setBackground(selectionBackground); } else { renderer.setForeground(textForeground); renderer.setBackground(textBackground); } renderer.getComponent().repaint(); renderer.getComponent().invalidate(); renderer.getComponent().validate(); return renderer.getComponent(); } public Component getTreeCellEditorComponent( JTree tree, Object value, boolean selected, boolean expanded, boolean leaf, int row) { return getTreeCellRendererComponent( tree, value, true, expanded, leaf, row, true); } public Object getCellEditorValue() { return renderer.getContents(); } public boolean isCellEditable(final EventObject event) { if (!(event instanceof MouseEvent)) { return false; } final MouseEvent mouseEvent = (MouseEvent) event; final TreePath path = tree.getPathForLocation( mouseEvent.getX(), mouseEvent.getY()); if (path == null) { return false; } Object node = path.getLastPathComponent(); if (node == null || (!(node instanceof DefaultMutableTreeNode))) { return false; } DefaultMutableTreeNode treeNode = (DefaultMutableTreeNode) node; Object userObject = treeNode.getUserObject(); return (userObject instanceof Node); } private static Node extractNode(Object value) { if ((value != null) && (value instanceof DefaultMutableTreeNode)) { DefaultMutableTreeNode node = (DefaultMutableTreeNode) value; Object userObject = node.getUserObject(); if ((userObject != null) && (userObject instanceof Node)) { return (Node) userObject; } } return null; } }

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  • Installation procedure RAC One Node

    - by rene.kundersma
    Okay, In order to test RAC One Node, on my Oracle VM Laptop, I just: - installed Oracle VM 2.2 - Created two OEL 5.3 images The two images are fully prepared for Oracle 11gr2 Grid Infrastructure and 11gr2 RAC including four shared disks for ASM and private nics. After installation of the Oracle 11gr2 Grid Infrastructure and a "software only installation" of 11gr2 RAC, I installed patch 9004119 as you can see with the opatch lsinv output: This patch has the scripts required to administer RAC One Node, you will see them later. At the moment we have them available for Linux and Solaris. After installation of the patch, I created a RAC database with an instance on one node. Please note that the "Global Database Name" has to be the same as the SID prefix and should be less then or equal to 8 characters: When the database creation is done, first I create a service. This is because RAC One Node needs to be "initialized" each time you add a service: The service configuration details are: After creating the service, a script called raconeinit needs to run from $RDBMS_HOME/bin. This is a script supplied by the patch. I can imagine the next major patch set of 11gr2 has this scripts available by default. The script will configure the database to run on other nodes: After initialization, when you would run raconeinit again, you would see: So, now the configuration is ready and we are ready to run 'Omotion' and move the service around from one node to the other (yes, vm competitor: this is service is available during the migration, nice right ?) . Omotion is started by running Omotion. With Omotion -v you get verbose output: So, during the migration you will see the two instance active: And, after the migration, there is only one instance left on the new node:

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  • Significance and role of Node.js in Web development

    - by Pankaj Upadhyay
    I have read that Node.js is a server-side javascript enviroment. This has put few thought and tinkers in my mind. Can we develop a complete data-drivent web application utilizing just JavaScript (along with node.js), HTML5 and CSS? Do we still need to use some server-side scripting language (e.g. C#, PHP)? In case we still need to use other scripting languages, what is node.js worth for, or useful? NOTE: Pardon with my knowledge about node.js.

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  • Learning Erlang vs learning node.js

    - by Noli
    I see a lot of crap online about how Erlang kicks node.js' ass in just about every conceivable category. So I'd like to learn Erlang, and give it a shot, but here's the problem. I'm finding that I have a much harder time picking up Erlang than I did picking up node.js. With node.js, I could pick a relatively complex project, and in a day I had something working. With Erlang, I'm running into barriers, and not going nearly as quickly. So.. for those with more experience, is Erlang complicated to learn, or am I just missing something? Node.js might not be perfect, but I seem to be able to get things done with it.

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  • Debugging Node.js applications for Windows Azure

    - by cibrax
    In case you are developing a new web application with Node.js for Windows Azure, you might notice there is no easy way to debug the application unless you are developing in an integrated IDE like Cloud9. For those that develop applications locally using a text editor (or WebMatrix) and Windows Azure Powershell for Node.js, it requires some steps not documented anywhere for the moment. I spent a few hours on this the other day I practically got nowhere until I received some help from Tomek and the rest of them. The IISNode version that currently ships with the Windows Azure for Node.js SDK does not support debugging by default, so you need to install the IISNode full version available in the github repository.  Once you have installed the full version, you need to enable debugging for the web application by modifying the web.config file <iisnode debuggingEnabled="true" loggingEnabled="true" devErrorsEnabled="true" /> The xml above needs to be inserted within the existing “<system.webServer/>” section. The last step is to open a WebKit browser (e.g. Chrome) and navigate to the URL where your application is hosted but adding the segment “/debug” to  the end. The full URL to the node.js application must be used, for example, http://localhost:81/myserver.js/debug That should open a new instance of Node inspector on the browser, so you can debug the application from there. Enjoy!!

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  • Real performance of node.js

    - by uther.lightbringer
    I've got a question concerning node.js performance. There is quite lot of "benchmarks" and a lot of fuss about great performance of node.js. But how does it stand in real world? Not just process empty request at high speed. If someone could try to compare this scenario: Java (or equivalent) server running an application with complex business logic between receiving request and sending response. How would node.js deal with it? If there was need for a lot of JavaScript processing on server side, is node.js really so fast that it can execute JavaScript, and stand a chance against more heavyveight competitors?

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  • Zend Framework, Zend_Form_Element how to set custom name?

    - by ikso
    Hello, I have form, where some fields are looks like rows, so I can add/delete them using JS. For example: Field with ID=1 (existing row) <input id="id[1]" type="text" name="id[1]" value="1" /> <input id="name[1]" type="text" name="name[1]" value="100" /> Field with ID=2 (existing row) <input id="name[2]" type="text" name="name[2]" value="200" /> <input id="name[2]" type="text" name="name[2]" value="200" /> new row created by default (to allow add one more row to existing rows) <input id="id[n0]" type="text" name="id[n0]" value="" /> <input id="name[n0]" type="text" name="name[n0]" value="" /> new row created by JS <input id="id[n1]" type="text" name="id[n1]" value="" /> <input id="name[n1]" type="text" name="name[n1]" value="" /> So than we will proceed form, we will know what rows to update and what to add (if index starts with "n" - new, if index is number - existent element). I tried subforms... but do I have to create subform for each field? If I use following code: $subForm = new Zend_Form_SubForm(); $subForm->addElement('Text', 'n0'); $this->addSubForm($subForm, 'pid'); $subForm = new Zend_Form_SubForm(); $subForm->addElement('Text', 'n0'); $this->addSubForm($subForm, 'name'); What is the best way for this? 1) Use subforms? 2) Extend Zend/Form/Decorator/ViewHelper.php to use names like name[nX]? 3) Other solutions? Thanks.

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  • Sending data through POST request from a node.js server to a node.js server

    - by Masiar
    I'm trying to send data through a POST request from a node.js server to another node.js server. What I do in the "client" node.js is the following: var options = { host: 'my.url', port: 80, path: '/login', method: 'POST' }; var req = http.request(options, function(res){ console.log('status: ' + res.statusCode); console.log('headers: ' + JSON.stringify(res.headers)); res.setEncoding('utf8'); res.on('data', function(chunk){ console.log("body: " + chunk); }); }); req.on('error', function(e) { console.log('problem with request: ' + e.message); }); // write data to request body req.write('data\n'); req.write('data\n'); req.end(); This chunk is taken more or less from the node.js website so it should be correct. The only thing I don't see is how to include username and password in the options variable to actually login. This is how I deal with the data in the server node.js (I use express): app.post('/login', function(req, res){ var user = {}; user.username = req.body.username; user.password = req.body.password; ... }); How can I add those username and password fields to the options variable to have it logged in? Thanks

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  • Exporting a non public Type through public API

    - by sachin
    I am trying to follow Trees tutorial at: http://cslibrary.stanford.edu/110/BinaryTrees.html Here is the code I have written so far: package trees.bst; import java.util.ArrayList; import java.util.List; import java.util.StringTokenizer; /** * * @author sachin */ public class BinarySearchTree { Node root = null; class Node { Node left = null; Node right = null; int data = 0; public Node(int data) { this.left = null; this.right = null; this.data = data; } } public void insert(int data) { root = insert(data, root); } public boolean lookup(int data) { return lookup(data, root); } public void buildTree(int numNodes) { for (int i = 0; i < numNodes; i++) { int num = (int) (Math.random() * 10); System.out.println("Inserting number:" + num); insert(num); } } public int size() { return size(root); } public int maxDepth() { return maxDepth(root); } public int minValue() { return minValue(root); } public int maxValue() { return maxValue(root); } public void printTree() { //inorder traversal System.out.println("inorder traversal:"); printTree(root); System.out.println("\n--------------"); } public void printPostorder() { //inorder traversal System.out.println("printPostorder traversal:"); printPostorder(root); System.out.println("\n--------------"); } public int buildTreeFromOutputString(String op) { root = null; int i = 0; StringTokenizer st = new StringTokenizer(op); while (st.hasMoreTokens()) { String stNum = st.nextToken(); int num = Integer.parseInt(stNum); System.out.println("buildTreeFromOutputString: Inserting number:" + num); insert(num); i++; } return i; } public boolean hasPathSum(int pathsum) { return hasPathSum(pathsum, root); } public void mirror() { mirror(root); } public void doubleTree() { doubleTree(root); } public boolean sameTree(BinarySearchTree bst) { //is this tree same as another given tree? return sameTree(this.root, bst.getRoot()); } public void printPaths() { if (root == null) { System.out.println("print path sum: tree is empty"); } List pathSoFar = new ArrayList(); printPaths(root, pathSoFar); } ///-------------------------------------------Public helper functions public Node getRoot() { return root; } //Exporting a non public Type through public API ///-------------------------------------------Helper Functions private boolean isLeaf(Node node) { if (node == null) { return false; } if (node.left == null && node.right == null) { return true; } return false; } ///----------------------------------------------------------- private boolean sameTree(Node n1, Node n2) { if ((n1 == null && n2 == null)) { return true; } else { if ((n1 == null || n2 == null)) { return false; } else { if ((n1.data == n2.data)) { return (sameTree(n1.left, n2.left) && sameTree(n1.right, n2.right)); } } } return false; } private void doubleTree(Node node) { //create a copy //bypass the copy to continue looping if (node == null) { return; } Node copyNode = new Node(node.data); Node temp = node.left; node.left = copyNode; copyNode.left = temp; doubleTree(copyNode.left); doubleTree(node.right); } private void mirror(Node node) { if (node == null) { return; } Node temp = node.left; node.left = node.right; node.right = temp; mirror(node.left); mirror(node.right); } private void printPaths(Node node, List pathSoFar) { if (node == null) { return; } pathSoFar.add(node.data); if (isLeaf(node)) { System.out.println("path in tree:" + pathSoFar); pathSoFar.remove(pathSoFar.lastIndexOf(node.data)); //only the current node, a node.data may be duplicated return; } else { printPaths(node.left, pathSoFar); printPaths(node.right, pathSoFar); } } private boolean hasPathSum(int pathsum, Node node) { if (node == null) { return false; } int val = pathsum - node.data; boolean ret = false; if (val == 0 && isLeaf(node)) { ret = true; } else if (val == 0 && !isLeaf(node)) { ret = false; } else if (val != 0 && isLeaf(node)) { ret = false; } else if (val != 0 && !isLeaf(node)) { //recurse further ret = hasPathSum(val, node.left) || hasPathSum(val, node.right); } return ret; } private void printPostorder(Node node) { //inorder traversal if (node == null) { return; } printPostorder(node.left); printPostorder(node.right); System.out.print(" " + node.data); } private void printTree(Node node) { //inorder traversal if (node == null) { return; } printTree(node.left); System.out.print(" " + node.data); printTree(node.right); } private int minValue(Node node) { if (node == null) { //error case: this is not supported return -1; } if (node.left == null) { return node.data; } else { return minValue(node.left); } } private int maxValue(Node node) { if (node == null) { //error case: this is not supported return -1; } if (node.right == null) { return node.data; } else { return maxValue(node.right); } } private int maxDepth(Node node) { if (node == null || (node.left == null && node.right == null)) { return 0; } int ldepth = 1 + maxDepth(node.left); int rdepth = 1 + maxDepth(node.right); if (ldepth > rdepth) { return ldepth; } else { return rdepth; } } private int size(Node node) { if (node == null) { return 0; } return 1 + size(node.left) + size(node.right); } private Node insert(int data, Node node) { if (node == null) { node = new Node(data); } else if (data <= node.data) { node.left = insert(data, node.left); } else { node.right = insert(data, node.right); } //control should never reach here; return node; } private boolean lookup(int data, Node node) { if (node == null) { return false; } if (node.data == data) { return true; } if (data < node.data) { return lookup(data, node.left); } else { return lookup(data, node.right); } } public static void main(String[] args) { BinarySearchTree bst = new BinarySearchTree(); int treesize = 5; bst.buildTree(treesize); //treesize = bst.buildTreeFromOutputString("4 4 4 6 7"); treesize = bst.buildTreeFromOutputString("3 4 6 3 6"); //treesize = bst.buildTreeFromOutputString("10"); for (int i = 0; i < treesize; i++) { System.out.println("Searching:" + i + " found:" + bst.lookup(i)); } System.out.println("tree size:" + bst.size()); System.out.println("maxDepth :" + bst.maxDepth()); System.out.println("minvalue :" + bst.minValue()); System.out.println("maxvalue :" + bst.maxValue()); bst.printTree(); bst.printPostorder(); int pathSum = 10; System.out.println("hasPathSum " + pathSum + ":" + bst.hasPathSum(pathSum)); pathSum = 6; System.out.println("hasPathSum " + pathSum + ":" + bst.hasPathSum(pathSum)); pathSum = 19; System.out.println("hasPathSum " + pathSum + ":" + bst.hasPathSum(pathSum)); bst.printPaths(); bst.printTree(); //bst.mirror(); System.out.println("Tree after mirror function:"); bst.printTree(); //bst.doubleTree(); System.out.println("Tree after double function:"); bst.printTree(); System.out.println("tree size:" + bst.size()); System.out.println("Same tree:" + bst.sameTree(bst)); BinarySearchTree bst2 = new BinarySearchTree(); bst2.buildTree(treesize); treesize = bst2.buildTreeFromOutputString("3 4 6 3 6"); bst2.printTree(); System.out.println("Same tree:" + bst.sameTree(bst2)); System.out.println("---"); } } Now the problem is that netbeans shows Warning: Exporting a non public Type through public API for function getRoot(). I write this function to get root of tree to be used in sameTree() function, to help comparison of "this" with given tree. Perhaps this is a OOP design issue... How should I restructure the above code that I do not get this warning and what is the concept I am missing here?

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  • Understanding node.js: some real-life examples

    - by steweb
    Hi all! As a curious web developer I've been hearing about node.js for several months and (just) now I'd like to learn it and, most of all, understand its "engine". So, as a real newbie about node.js I'm going to follow some tutorials. And as every new technology over the internet, find a very good and exhaustive tutorial is like looking for a needle in a haystack :) My "big question" can be split into this 3 sub-questions: I know node.js can be very useful to build web-chats. But, apart from this example (and from helloworld one :D), how could I use it? Which are the real-life examples that let me think i.e. "oh, it's fantastic, I could really integrate it for my daily projects"? I also know it implements some JS specifications. It is required to deeply know other programming languages apart from JS? Where can I find a good reference (basically, I don't want to search "node.js reference" on google hoping to be lucky enough to get some good websites)? Thanks everyone!

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  • When/how to use Node with PHP or Ruby [closed]

    - by mbuurman
    For fun, I am creating a sort of microblogging webapp where people can comment on certain things. The basic "What is your opinion on this?" should be easy doable with just PHP (input the data in the database). Along with that I want to create a statistics page, also easy doable with PHP. But what if I want to update that page in realtime? How would I integrate Node on that page? Or shouldn't I use Node for that? When would you use Node?

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  • redirecting in node.js behind mod_rewrite proxy

    - by chmanie
    I have a node.js application running behind an Apache mod_rewrite proxy configured in a .htaccess file like this: RewriteCond %{HTTP_HOST} =mydomain.com [OR] RewriteCond %{HTTP_HOST} =www.mydomain.com RewriteRule (.*) http://localhost:3000/$1 [QSA,P] When I now do a redirect (e.g. express' res.redirect()) inside my node.js application (which runs on port 3000), the user is always redirected to http://localhost:3000/ (which is in fact exactly what is defined above but not the desired behaviour). Is there any way around this?

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