[linux-lvm] df doesn't display increased available disk space
Erik at echohome.org
Fri Mar 4 18:40:40 UTC 2005
When you say type 8e, it makes me think of the partition table, not
the filesystem, which would be etx2 or etx3 or XFS or Reiserfs or ....
Now when a partition is marked as type 8e, it is an LVM partition.
Best of luck,
On Fri, March 4, 2005 13:35, Robert Buick said:
> I'm using type 8e, does anyone happen to know if resize2fs is
> appropriate for this type; the man page only mentions type2.
> On Thu, 2005-03-03 at 21:47 +0000, Robin Green wrote:
>> On Thu, Mar 03, 2005 at 09:35:55PM +0000, Robert Buick wrote:
>> > I'm running Fedora Core 3 with LVM2, and have added /dev/hda4
>> > to the VG, however this increase is not reflected if I do a df -h.
>> > I missed something?
>> >[root at stemme mapper]# lvscan
>> > ACTIVE '/dev/VolGroup00/LogVol00' [34.53 GB] inherit
>> > ACTIVE '/dev/VolGroup00/LogVol01' [1.94 GB] inherit
>> > [root at stemme mapper]# pvscan
>> > PV /dev/hda2 VG VolGroup00 lvm2 [23.41 GB / 32.00 MB free]
>> > PV /dev/hda4 VG VolGroup00 lvm2 [13.09 GB / 0 free]
>> > Total: 2 [36.50 GB] / in use: 2 [36.50 GB] / in no VG: 0 [0 ]
>> > [root at stemme mapper]# vgscan
>> > Reading all physical volumes. This may take a while...
>> > Found volume group "VolGroup00" using metadata type lvm2
>> > [root at stemme mapper]# df -h
>> > Filesystem Size Used Avail Use% Mounted on
>> > /dev/mapper/VolGroup00-LogVol00
>> > 22G 9.0G 12G 45% /
>> > /dev/hda1 99M 22M 73M 23% /boot
>> > none 760M 0 760M 0% /dev/shm
>> Yes - you need to resize the filesystem as well.
>> If you are using an ext2 or ext3 filesystem you could use resize2fs. If
>> are using reiserfs, you could use resize_reiserfs. I don't know about
>> tools for other filesystems.
>> Please note that resize2fs in Fedora Core 3 is buggy, and may corrupt
>> resize inode. To get a version that works better, I recommend you
>> download and build
>> from source e2fsprogs 1.36 from
>> (If you wanted to avoid using resize2fs altogether, you could of course
>> backup all your data in /, mke2fs the root filesystem, and copy all the
>> back again. But that would be much slower.)
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