Subject: Re: ti0: mbuf allocation failed -- packet dropped!
To: Markus W Kilbinger <firstname.lastname@example.org>
From: Manuel Bouyer <email@example.com>
Date: 09/29/2002 20:42:17
On Sun, Sep 29, 2002 at 03:33:05PM +0200, Markus W Kilbinger wrote:
> >>>>> "Manuel" == Manuel Bouyer <firstname.lastname@example.org> writes:
> >> Is this a 'ti' specific problem, then?
> Manuel> Not sure. It can't allocate a mbuf, I suspect because
> Manuel> there are already too much allocated. But it may be
> Manuel> something else eating the mbufs. [...]
> >> > Does anybody else see these messages?
> >> Really nobody?
> Manuel> Well, my machine with a tigon is still running 1.5.2+,
> Manuel> because of NFS server bugs in 1.6 ...
> Hmm, serious ones? (Which PR?).
> Maybe, these problems correlate?
No, these were really bugs in NFS. I've reproduced them on i386 with epic
> >> Usefull things could be vmstat -m (make sure your kernel is
> >> compiled with options KMEMSTAT), and netstat -m.
> Manuel> Hum, sorry I just realised you already anserwed this. Can
> Manuel> you try to get it core dump at this point ? Go to debugger
> Manuel> (make sure to have 'options DDB' compiled in) and then
> Manuel> reboot(0x108)
> Ok, now, after the 7th hang up, I have a DDB kernel running. But: The
> system is completely software raid based (even swap)! Can I make a
> core dump in this situation?
You need to declare a dump partition on a real disk. It's easy if your swap is
on raid-1: you just need to declare this partition to match the swap partition
on disk. For example, my raid-1 raid0 uses sd0a and sd1a.
My disklabel for raid0:
# size offset fstype [fsize bsize cpg/sgs]
a: 389760 0 4.2BSD 1024 8192 16 # (Cyl. 0 - 289)
b: 1123456 389760 swap # (Cyl. 290 - 1125*)
c: 1513216 0 unused 0 0 # (Cyl. 0 - 1125*)
sd0a (and sd1a) is:
a: 1513323 0 RAID # (Cyl. 0 - 470)
You have to do some maths starting from the end of the partitions
to account for the sectors "stolen" by raidframe.
So my swap partition on disk, starts at: 1513323 - 1123456 = 389867. So
b: 1123456 389867 swap # (Cyl. 121*- 470)
Then I have this in my fstab:
/dev/raid0b none swap sw 0 0
/dev/sd0b none dp dp 0 0
Manuel Bouyer <email@example.com>