Got a call at 4am - RAID Gurus Please Read
bzs at world.std.com
Fri Dec 12 03:05:30 UTC 2014
Disk space by uid (by group is a plus but not critical), like BSD and
EXTn. And the reason I put "inode" in quotes was to indicate that they
may not (certainly not) be called inodes but an upper limit to the
total number of files and directories, typically to stop a runaway
script or certain malicious or grossly irresponsible behavior.
>From my reading the closest you can get to disk space quotas in ZFS is
by limiting on a per directory (dataset, mount) basis which is similar
On December 11, 2014 at 16:57 rs at seastrom.com (Rob Seastrom) wrote:
> Barry Shein <bzs at world.std.com> writes:
> > From: Randy Bush <randy at psg.com>
> >>> We are now using ZFS RAIDZ and the question I ask myself is, why
> >>> wasn't I using ZFS years ago?
> >>because it is not production on linux, which i have to use because
> >>freebsd does not have kvm/ganeti. want zfs very very badly. snif.
> > I keep reading zfs vs btrfs articles and...inconclusive.
> > My problem with both is I need quotas, both file and "inode", and both
> > are weaker than ext4 on that, zfs is very weak on this, you can only
> > sort of simulate them.
> By file, you mean "disk space used"? By whom and where? Quotas and
> reservations on a per-dataset basis are pretty darned well supported
> in ZFS. As for inodes, well, since there isn't really such a thing as
> an inode in ZFS... what exactly are you trying to do here?
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