I'll keep it fairly straight forward. I work with a Solaris server and magically today it decided to take a dump on me. At first it give a long list of files that couldn't be acessed before terminating the boot process and returning to the 'ok' prompt. Booting in single-user mode allowed me to run a fsck and there were no noticable issues. After that the errors didn't return, instead I got a different one:
"Bad magic number in disk label
Can't open disk label package
Cannot open /pci@1f,0/pci@2/scsi@4/disk@0,0:a
panic - boot: ufsboot: cannot determine filesystem type of root device
I confirmed all the envs were properly set and I could still bring it up in single-user mode to confirm the files were where they were supposed to be, based upon memory. Any help would be appreciated.
Oh, no, that's not what I meant. I have root access, hence why I can get into single-user mode, but in single-user mode the file system with system-related files that I'd have to recover isn't mounted, preventing access to those files. :S
Single user mode does not load the whole system so my first thought was that it just might not be auto mounting. I can see what you are saying though and that would make sense. @AoN - Sorry if that came over the wrong way.
This leaves me with the following questions:
What file system should it be recognised as?
Are there other drives located on SCSI 4 that you can see?
Can you actually see the physical device?
What do you get if you try to mount it manually (output)?