Point-and-Click Linux LVM Filesystem Workstation Backup, Part 2 - page 3
dar Backup Script and Icon Setup
Save the following as backup.html
<body text="#00FF99" bgcolor="#000000" link="#00CC00" vlink="#9999DC" alink="#FFD0FF"><basefont size=3>
<h2><center>Choose Backup Type</center></h2>
<font size=-1>Information on this page and scripts by A.Lizard, not by the Knoppix Project. Use at your own risk. All files contributed © 2006 by A.Lizard, and licensed under the terms of GPLv2 now, GPLv3 as of when that license becomes available.</font>
<p>Once you start a backup, you'll get a "do you really want to execute" prompt, click yes.
<p>Then, a terminal window will appear on your screen. When you see the password prompt, just hit the <b>Enter</b> key.
<p>For either backup script, once you see the words "backup complete" on screen, you're done. Close the terminal window, shut down the computer, and if you used a backup mirror drive rack, unplug it and put it away after shutdown.
<table><tr><center><h3>Rsync Drive Mirror Backup</h3></center></tr>
<tr><td><a href="/cdrom/start-rsync-mirror.desktop"><img src="drive2drive.gif"></a></td><td>Is the mirror drive plugged in and turned on? If not, go to the abort backup link below, shut down the computer, plug in/turn on the mirror drive, and reboot.</td></tr>
<tr><center><u><a href="/cdrom/start-rsync-mirror.desktop">Start Drive Mirror Backup</a></u></center></tr>
<tr><center><h3>Dar DVD Archive Backup</h3></center></tr>
<tr><td><a href=figure-6.png"/cdrom/start-dar-archive.desktop""><img src="drive2-dvd.gif"></a></td><td>This creates a backup volume set of DVD-sized (4G) backup files
<p>Do you have enough free space on the HD for a set of files that's about 1/3 of the space your current files take up? If yes, continue with the backup. If not, go to abort backup below, open a terminal, and clear some space.</td></tr>
<tr><center><u><a href="/cdrom/start-dar-archive.desktop">Start Dar Archive Script</a></u></center></tr>
<h3><center>Abort Backup Before Starting</h3>
<tr><td><a href="home.html"><img src="home.gif"></td><td>Abort Backup must be activated <b>before</b> the backup starts. If a problem develops during the backup, see below.</td></tr>
<tr><center><u><a href="/cdrom/index.html">Abort Backup - Return to Home Page</a></u></center></tr>
<center><h3>If a problem develops during backup</h3></center>
<tr><td><a href="/cdrom/knoppix-halt.desktop"><img src="drive-unplug.gif"></a></td>
<td>If something goes wrong and you need to shut down the backup, click the open terminal window, enter Control-Z. Whether this stops the process or not, then use the emergency shutdown script. It'll unmount all mounted drives and dump you to a root prompt. (takes a couple of minutes) At that point, type <
;font face="Courier">/sbin/poweroff</font>. If the shutdown script fails and you can't unmount the drives, do a drive check on both drives via <font face="Courier">e2fsck</a> the next time you boot</td>
<tr><center><u><a href="/cdrom/knoppix-halt.desktop">Emergency Shutdown
Figures 1-4 show the icons that go with backup page; save them to the directory you created earlier.
Solid state disks (SSDs) made a splash in consumer technology, and now the technology has its eyes on the enterprise storage market. Download this eBook to see what SSDs can do for your infrastructure and review the pros and cons of this potentially game-changing storage technology.
- 1Linux Top 3: Ubuntu 14.04, Debian Gives Squeeze More Life and Red Hat Goes Atomic
- 2Linux Top 3: CoreOS, Oracle Enterprise Linux 7 and Ubuntu 14.10
- 3Linux Top 3: Debian Dumps SPARC, Ubuntu Takes Over Linux 3.13 and the Core Infrastructure Initiative
- 4Linux Top 3: Fedora, Ubuntu and Gluster Lose Community Leaders
- 5Red Hat Enterprise Linux 7 Finally Hits the Big Time