Follow Techotopia on Twitter

On-line Guides
All Guides
eBook Store
iOS / Android
Linux for Beginners
Office Productivity
Linux Installation
Linux Security
Linux Utilities
Linux Virtualization
Linux Kernel
System/Network Admin
Programming
Scripting Languages
Development Tools
Web Development
GUI Toolkits/Desktop
Databases
Mail Systems
openSolaris
Eclipse Documentation
Techotopia.com
Virtuatopia.com

How To Guides
Virtualization
General System Admin
Linux Security
Linux Filesystems
Web Servers
Graphics & Desktop
PC Hardware
Windows
Problem Solutions
Privacy Policy

  




 

 

10.8. Starting the Cluster

To start the LVS cluster, it is best to have two root terminals open simultaneously or two simultaneous root open ssh sessions to the primary LVS router.

In one terminal, watch the kernel log messages with the command:

tail -f /var/log/messages

Then start the cluster by typing the following command into the other terminal:

/sbin/service pulse start

Follow the progress of the pulse service's startup in the terminal with the kernel log messages. When you see the following output, the pulse daemon has started properly:

gratuitous lvs arps finished

To stop watching /var/log/messages, type [Ctrl]-[c].

From this point on, the primary LVS router is also the active LVS router. While you can make requests to the cluster at this point, you should start the backup LVS router before putting the cluster into service. To do this, simply repeat the process described above on the backup LVS router node.

After completing this final step, the cluster will be up and running.

 
 
  Published under the terms of the GNU General Public License Design by Interspire