Kurt Christensen 2013-08-29, 13:42
John Vines 2013-08-29, 15:03
I've seen bonded implementations too, but because I have non-bonded
hosts on the LAN, I don't think I can do that without investing in new
On 8/29/13 11:03 AM, John Vines wrote:
> I've never seen anyone do this before, so I can't say. But as long as
> the hostname resolves to an appropriate IP it should work. Keep in
> mind, that things register in ZK by IP address so you're not really
> going to see that much impact in that regard. Furthermore, the
> majority of the network use is going to be HDFS, and I really don't
> have the knowledge to make a call on how that will behave, but my
> hopes aren't high that this sort of optimization will help either.
> Traditionally in these setups, I've seen the two NICs bonded. Let the
> lower OS levels handle the traffic management IMO.
> On Thu, Aug 29, 2013 at 9:42 AM, Kurt Christensen <[EMAIL PROTECTED]
> <mailto:[EMAIL PROTECTED]>> wrote:
> I currently have eight worker machines are on two Gbit LANs. Right
> now, they are configured:
> 10.10.0.0/24 <http://10.10.0.0/24> with cloud1=10.10.0.11 ...
> cloud8=10.10.0.18 ... plus a small number of other machines
> 10.10.10.0/24 <http://10.10.10.0/24> with c1=10.10.10.11 ...
> c8=10.10.10.18 ... on a dedicated switch all by themselves.
> To make use of the full bandwith of both LANs, I had thought of
> playing with /etc/hosts files to switch networks for each machine
> with a higher address than the host in question. Think of it as
> one LAN flows only uphill, the other flows only downhill. So on
> machine Cloud4, for example, the hosts file would appear as...
> 127.0.0.1 localhost localhost.localdomain localhost4
> ::1 localhost localhost.localdomain localhost6
> 10.10.0.8 macpro.hoodel.com <http://macpro.hoodel.com> macpro
> 10.10.0.9 mstore.hoodel.com <http://mstore.hoodel.com> mstore
> 10.10.0.10 bridge.hoodel.com <http://bridge.hoodel.com> bridge
> 10.10.0.11 cloud1.hoodel.com <http://cloud1.hoodel.com> cloud1
> 10.10.0.12 cloud2.hoodel.com <http://cloud2.hoodel.com> cloud2
> 10.10.0.13 cloud3.hoodel.com <http://cloud3.hoodel.com> cloud3
> 10.10.0.14 cloud4.hoodel.com <http://cloud4.hoodel.com> cloud4
> 10.10.0.15 c5.hoodel.com <http://c5.hoodel.com> c5
> 10.10.0.16 c6.hoodel.com <http://c6.hoodel.com> c6
> 10.10.0.17 c7.hoodel.com <http://c7.hoodel.com> c7
> 10.10.0.18 c8.hoodel.com <http://c8.hoodel.com> c8
> 10.10.10.11 c1.hoodel.com <http://c1.hoodel.com> c1
> 10.10.10.12 c2.hoodel.com <http://c2.hoodel.com> c2
> 10.10.10.13 c3.hoodel.com <http://c3.hoodel.com> c3
> 10.10.10.14 c4.hoodel.com <http://c4.hoodel.com> c4
> 10.10.10.15 cloud5.hoodel.com <http://cloud5.hoodel.com> cloud5
> 10.10.10.16 cloud6.hoodel.com <http://cloud6.hoodel.com> cloud6
> 10.10.10.17 cloud7.hoodel.com <http://cloud7.hoodel.com> cloud7
> 10.10.10.18 cloud8.hoodel.com <http://cloud8.hoodel.com> cloud8
> Question: How many services would this approach break?
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Donald Miner 2013-08-29, 15:22