01-Fundamentals Command Reference

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10-Device management commands
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Contents

Device management commands· 1

bootrom-access enable· 1

clock datetime· 1

clock protocol 2

clock summer-time· 3

clock timezone· 4

command· 5

copyright-info enable· 6

display alarm·· 7

display bootrom-access· 8

display clock· 8

display copyright 9

display cpu-usage· 9

display cpu-usage configuration· 11

display cpu-usage history· 12

display device· 14

display device manuinfo· 15

display device manuinfo chassis-only· 16

display device manuinfo fan· 16

display device manuinfo power 17

display diagnostic-information· 17

display environment 19

display fan· 21

display hardware-failure-detection· 22

display hardware-resource tcam·· 23

display memory· 24

display memory-threshold· 26

display power 27

display resource-monitor 30

display scheduler job· 32

display scheduler logfile· 32

display scheduler reboot 33

display scheduler schedule· 34

display system stable state· 35

display transceiver alarm·· 36

display transceiver diagnosis· 37

display transceiver interface· 38

display transceiver manuinfo· 39

display version· 39

display version-update-record· 40

fabric load-sharing mode· 41

hardware-failure-detection· 42

hardware-resource tcam·· 43

header 44

job· 44

locator blink· 45

memory-threshold· 46

memory-threshold usage· 48

monitor cpu-usage enable· 49

monitor cpu-usage interval 50

monitor cpu-usage threshold· 51

monitor resend cpu-usage· 52

monitor resend memory-threshold· 53

parity-error consistency-check log enable· 54

parity-error consistency-check period· 55

parity-error consistency-check threshold· 56

parity-error monitor log enable· 57

parity-error monitor period· 57

parity-error monitor threshold· 58

password-recovery enable· 59

power-supply policy enable· 59

power-supply policy redundant 60

power-supply surplus-sleeping enable· 61

reboot 62

reset scheduler logfile· 63

reset version-update-record· 63

resource-monitor minor resend enable· 64

resource-monitor output 65

resource-monitor resource· 65

restart standby· 69

restore factory-default 69

scheduler job· 70

scheduler logfile size· 70

scheduler reboot at 71

scheduler reboot delay· 72

scheduler schedule· 73

shutdown-interval 74

switch-fabric isolate· 74

switch-fabric removal-signal-suppression· 76

switch-linecard isolate· 76

sysname· 77

system-working-mode· 78

temperature-limit 78

time at 79

time once· 80

time repeating· 82

user-role· 83


Device management commands

bootrom-access enable

Use bootrom-access enable to allow access to the BootWare menu during device startup.

Use undo bootrom-access enable to disable access to the BootWare menu during device startup.

Syntax

bootrom-access enable

undo bootrom-access enable

Default

A login user can press Ctrl+B during device startup to access the BootWare menu.

Views

User view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Usage guidelines

By default, anyone can press Ctrl+B during startup to access the BootWare menu, load software, and manage storage media. To prevent unauthorized BootWare menu access, set a BootWare menu password or disable BootWare menu access.

Examples

# Disable access to the BootWare menu during device startup.

<Sysname> undo bootrom-access enable

Related commands

display bootrom-access

clock datetime

Use clock datetime to set the system time.

Syntax

clock datetime time date

Default

The system time is UTC time 00:00:00 01/01/2011.

Views

User view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

time: Specifies a time in the hh:mm:ss format. The value range for hh is 0 to 23. The value range for mm is 0 to 59. The value range for ss is 0 to 59. The leading zero in a segment can be omitted. If the seconds segment is 0 (hh:mm:00), you can omit it. If both the minutes and seconds segments are 0 (hh:00:00), you can omit both of the segments. For example, to specify 08:00:00, you can enter 8.

date: Specifies a date in the MM/DD/YYYY or YYYY/MM/DD format. The value range for YYYY is 2000 to 2035. The value range for MM is 1 to 12. The value range for DD varies by month.

Usage guidelines

Correct system time is essential to network management and communication. You must configure the system time correctly before you run the device on the network.

For the device to use the local system time, execute the clock protocol none command and this command in turn. The specified system time takes effect immediately. Then, the device uses the clock signals generated by its built-in crystal oscillator to maintain the system time.

A device power cycling operation restores the local system time to the default. After the device is power cycled, you must execute this command again to set the local system time.

Examples

# Set the system time to 08:08:08 01/01/2015.

<Sysname> clock datetime 8:8:8 1/1/2015

# Set the system time to 08:10:00 01/01/2015.

<Sysname> clock datetime 8:10 2015/1/1

Related commands

clock protocol

clock summer-time

clock timezone

display clock

clock protocol

Use clock protocol to specify the system time source.

Use undo clock protocol to restore the default.

Syntax

clock protocol { none | ptp | ntp }

undo clock protocol

Default

The device obtains the UTC time from an NTP time source.

Views

System view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

none: Uses the system time set by using the clock datetime command.

ntp: Uses NTP to obtain the UTC time. You must configure NTP correctly. For more information about NTP and NTP configuration, see Network Management and Monitoring Configuration Guide.

ptp: Uses PTP to obtain the UTC time. You must configure PTP correctly. For more information about PTP and PTP configuration, see Network Management and Monitoring Configuration Guide.

Usage guidelines

Correct system time is essential to network management and communication. You must configure the system time correctly before you run the device on the network.

The device can use the locally set system time, or obtain the UTC time from a time source on the network and calculate the system time.

If you configure the clock protocol none command, the device uses the locally set system time. The device then uses the clock signals generated by its built-in crystal oscillator to maintain the system time.

If you configure the clock protocol { ntp | ptp } command, the device obtains the UTC time through NTP or PTP and calculates the system time. The device then periodically synchronizes the UTC time and recalculates the system time.

If you execute this command multiple times, the most recent configuration takes effect.

Examples

# Configure the device to use the local UTC time.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] clock protocol none

clock summer-time

Use clock summer-time to set the daylight saving time.

Use undo clock summer-time to restore the default.

Syntax

clock summer-time name start-time start-date end-time end-date add-time

undo clock summer-time

Default

The daylight saving time is not set.

Views

System view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

name: Specifies a name for the daylight saving time schedule, a case-sensitive string of 1 to 32 characters.

start-time: Specifies the start time in the hh:mm:ss format. The value range for hh is 0 to 23. The value range for mm is 0 to 59. The value range for ss is 0 to 59. The leading zero in a segment can be omitted. If the seconds segment is 0 (hh:mm:00), you can omit it. If both the minutes and seconds segments are 0 (hh:00:00), you can omit both of the segments. For example, to specify 08:00:00, you can enter 8.

start-date: Specifies the start date in one of the following formats:

·     MM/DD. The value range for MM is 1 to 12. The value range for DD varies by month.

·     month week day, where:

¡     month—Takes January, February, March, April, May, June, July, August, September, October, November or December.

¡     week—Represents week of the month. It takes first, second, third, fourth, fifth, or last.

¡     day—Takes Sunday, Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, or Saturday.

end-time: Specifies the end time in the hh:mm:ss format. The value range for hh is 0 to 23. The value range for mm is 0 to 59. The value range for ss is 0 to 59. The leading zero in a segment can be omitted. If the seconds segment is 0 (hh:mm:00), you can omit it. If both the minutes and seconds segments are 0 (hh:00:00), you can omit both of the segments. For example, to specify 08:00:00, you can enter 8.

end-date: Specifies the end date in one of the following formats:

·     MM/DD. The value range for MM is 1 to 12. The value range for DD varies by month.

·     month week day, where:

¡     month—Takes January, February, March, April, May, June, July, August, September, October, November or December.

¡     week—Represents week of the month. It takes first, second, third, fourth, fifth, or last.

¡     day—Takes Sunday, Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, or Saturday.

add-time: Specifies the time to be added to the standard time, in the hh:mm:ss format. The value range for hh is 0 to 23. The value range for mm is 0 to 59. The value range for ss is 0 to 59. The leading zero in a segment can be omitted. If the seconds segment is 0 (hh:mm:00), you can omit it. If both the minutes and seconds segments are 0 (hh:00:00), you can omit both of the segments. For example, to specify 08:00:00, you can enter 8.

Usage guidelines

Correct system time is essential to network management and communication. You must configure the system time correctly before you run the device on the network.

After you set the daylight saving time, the device recalculates the system time. To view the system time, use the display clock command.

Make sure all devices on the network are using the same daylight saving time as the local time.

Examples

# Set the system time ahead 1 hour for the period between 06:00:00 on 08/01 and 06:00:00 on 09/01.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] clock summer-time PDT 6 08/01 6 09/01 1

Related commands

clock datetime

clock timezone

display clock

clock timezone

Use clock timezone to set the time zone.

Use undo clock timezone to restore the default.

Syntax

clock timezone zone-name { add | minus } zone-offset

undo clock timezone

Default

The UTC time zone is used.

Views

System view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

zone-name: Specifies a time zone by its name, a case-sensitive string of 1 to 32 characters.

add: Adds an offset to the UTC time.

minus: Decreases the UTC time by an offset.

zone-offset: Specifies an offset to the UTC time, in the hh:mm:ss format. The value range for hh is 0 to 23. The value range for mm is 0 to 59. The value range for ss is 0 to 59. The leading zero in a segment can be omitted. If the seconds segment is 0 (hh:mm:00), you can omit it. If both the minutes and seconds segments are 0 (hh:00:00), you can omit both of the segments. For example, to specify 08:00:00, you can enter 8.

Usage guidelines

Correct system time is essential to network management and communication. You must configure the system time correctly before you run the device on the network.

After you set the time zone, the device recalculates the system time. To view the system time, use the display clock command.

Make sure all devices on the network are using the same time zone as the local time.

Examples

# Set the name of the time zone to Z5, and add 5 hours to the UTC time.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] clock timezone Z5 add 5

Related commands

clock datetime

clock summer-time

display clock

command

Use command to assign a command to a job.

Use undo command to revoke a command.

Syntax

command id command

undo command id

Default

No command is assigned to a job.

Views

Job view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

id: Specifies an ID for the command, in the range of 0 to 4294967295. A command ID uniquely identifies a command in a job. Commands in a job are executed in ascending order of their command IDs.

command: Specifies the command to be assigned to the job.

Usage guidelines

To assign a command (command A) to a job, you must first assign the job the command or commands for entering the view of command A.

If you specify the ID of an existing command for another command, the existing command is replaced.

Make sure all commands in a schedule are compliant to the command syntax. The system does not examine the syntax when you assign a command to a job.

If a command requires a yes or no answer, the system always assumes that a Y or Yes is entered. If a command requires a character string input, the system assumes that either the default character string (if any) or a null string is entered.

A job cannot contain the telnet, ftp, ssh2, or monitor process command.

Examples

# Assign commands to the backupconfig job to back up the startup.cfg file to the TFTP server at 192.168.100.11.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] scheduler job backupconfig

[Sysname-job-backupconfig] command 2 tftp 192.168.100.11 put flash:/startup.cfg backup.cfg

# Assign commands to the shutdownGE job to shut down HundredGigE 1/0/1.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] scheduler job shutdownGE

[Sysname-job-shutdownGE] command 1 system-view

[Sysname-job-shutdownGE] command 2 interface hundredgige 1/0/1

[Sysname-job-shutdownGE] command 3 shutdown

Related commands

scheduler job

copyright-info enable

Use copyright-info enable to enable copyright statement display.

Use undo copyright-info enable to disable copyright statement display.

Syntax

copyright-info enable

undo copyright-info enable

Default

Copyright statement display is enabled.

Views

System view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Examples

# Enable copyright statement display.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] copyright-info enable

The device will display the following statement when a user logs in:

******************************************************************************

* Copyright (c) 2004-2018 New H3C Technologies Co., Ltd. All rights reserved.*

* Without the owner's prior written consent,                                 *

* no decompiling or reverse-engineering shall be allowed.                    *

******************************************************************************

display alarm

Use display alarm to display alarm information.

Syntax

In standalone mode:

display alarm [ slot slot-number ]

In IRF mode:

display alarm [ chassis chassis-number slot slot-number ]

Views

Any view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

network-operator

Parameters

slot slot-number: Specifies a card by its slot number. If you do not specify a card, this command displays alarm information for all cards. (In standalone mode.)

chassis chassis-number slot slot-number: Specifies a card on an IRF member device. The chassis-number argument represents the member ID of the IRF member device. The slot-number argument represents the slot number of the card. If you do not specify a card, this command displays alarm information for all cards. (In IRF mode.)

Examples

# (In standalone mode.) Display alarm information.

<Sysname> display alarm

Slot CPU Level   Info

1    0   ERROR   faulty

Table 1 Command output

Field

Description

Slot

Slot that generated the alarm. If the alarm was generated by the frame, this field displays a hyphen (-).

Level

Alarm severity. Possible values include ERROR, WARNING, NOTICE, and INFO, in descending order.

Info

Detailed alarm information:

·     faulty—The slot is starting up or faulty.

·     Fan n is absent—The specified fan is absent.

·     Power n is absent—The specified power supply is absent.

·     Power n is faulty—The specified power supply is faulty.

·     The temperature of sensor n exceeds the lower limit—The temperature of the specified sensor is lower than the low-temperature threshold.

·     The temperature of sensor n exceeds the upper limit—The temperature of the specified sensor is higher than the high-temperature warning threshold.

display bootrom-access

Use display bootrom-access to display the BootWare menu access authorization status.

Syntax

display bootrom-access

Views

Any view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

network-operator

Examples

# Display the BootWare menu access authorization status.

<Sysname> display bootrom-access

Bootrom access: Enabled.

Related commands

bootrom-access enable

display clock

Use display clock to display the system time, date, time zone, and daylight saving time.

Syntax

display clock

Views

Any view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

network-operator

Examples

# Display the system time and date when the time zone is not specified.

<Sysname> display clock

10:09:00.258 UTC Fri 03/16/2015

The time is in the hour:minute:second.milliseconds format.

# Display the system time and date when the time zone Z5 is specified.

<Sysname> display clock

15:10:00.152 Z5 Fri 03/16/2015

Time Zone : Z5 add 05:00:00

# Display the system time and date when the time zone Z5 and daylight saving time PDT are specified.

<Sysname> display clock

15:11:00.211 Z5 Fri 03/16/2015

Time Zone : Z5 add 05:00:00

Summer Time : PDT 06:00:00 08/01 06:00:00 09/01 01:00:00

Related commands

clock datetime

clock timezone

clock summer-time

display copyright

Use display copyright to display the copyright statement.

Syntax

display copyright

Views

Any view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

network-operator

Examples

# Display the copyright statement.

<Sysname> display copyright

...

display cpu-usage

Use display cpu-usage to display the current CPU usage statistics.

Syntax

In standalone mode:

display cpu-usage [ summary ] [ slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number [ core { core-number| all } ] ] ]

display cpu-usage [ control-plane | data-plane ] [ summary ] [ slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number ]

In IRF mode:

display cpu-usage [ summary ] [ chassis chassis-number slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number [ core { core-number | all } ] ] ]

display cpu-usage [ control-plane | data-plane ] [ summary ] [ chassis chassis-number slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number ]

Views

Any view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

network-operator

Parameters

control-plane: Displays CPU usage statistics for the control plane. If you do not specify this keyword or the data-plane keyword, the command displays the total CPU usage statistics.

data-plane: Displays CPU usage statistics for the data plane. If you do not specify this keyword or the control-plane keyword, the command displays the total CPU usage statistics.

summary: Displays CPU usage statistics in table form. If you do not specify this keyword, the command displays CPU usage statistics in text form.

slot slot-number: Specifies a card by its slot number. If you do not specify a card, this command displays the CPU usage statistics for all cards. (In standalone mode.)

chassis chassis-number slot slot-number: Specifies a card on an IRF member device. The chassis-number argument represents the member ID of the IRF member device. The slot-number argument represents the slot number of the card. If you do not specify a card, this command displays CPU usage statistics for all cards. (In IRF mode.)

cpu cpu-number: Specifies a CPU by its number.

core core-number: Specifies a CPU core by its number.

core all: Specifies all CPU cores.

Examples

# (In standalone mode.) Display the current CPU usage statistics in text form.

<Sysname> display cpu-usage

Slot 0 CPU 0 CPU usage:                                                        

       1% in last 5 seconds                                                    

       1% in last 1 minute                                                     

       1% in last 5 minutes                                                    

                                                                                

Slot 1 CPU 0 CPU usage:                                                        

       1% in last 5 seconds                                                    

       1% in last 1 minute                                                     

       1% in last 5 minutes                                                    

                                                                               

Slot 3 CPU 0 CPU usage:                                                         

       3% in last 5 seconds                                                    

       3% in last 1 minute                                                     

       3% in last 5 minutes                                                     

                                                                               

Slot 15 CPU 0 CPU usage:                                                       

       4% in last 5 seconds                                                    

       4% in last 1 minute                                                     

       4% in last 5 minutes

# (In standalone mode.) Display the current CPU usage statistics in table form.

<Sysname> display cpu-usage

Slot CPU        Last 5 sec        Last 1 min        Last 5 min                 

0    0          1%                1%                1%                         

1    0          1%                1%                1%                         

3    0          3%                3%                3%                         

15   0          4%                4%                4%

Table 2 Command output

Field

Description

x% in last 5 seconds

Last 5 sec

Average CPU or CPU core usage during the most recent 5-second interval.

y% in last 1 minute

Last 1 min

Average CPU or CPU core usage during the most recent 1-minute interval.

z% in last 5 minutes

Last 5 min

Average CPU or CPU core usage during the most recent 5-minute interval.

display cpu-usage configuration

Use display cpu-usage configuration to display CPU usage monitoring settings.

Syntax

In standalone mode:

display cpu-usage configuration [ slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number ] ]

In IRF mode:

display cpu-usage configuration [ chassis chassis-number slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number ] ]

Views

Any view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

slot slot-number: Specifies a card by its slot number. If you do not specify a card, this command displays the CPU usage monitoring settings for the active MPU. (In standalone mode.)

chassis chassis-number slot slot-number: Specifies a card on an IRF member device. The chassis-number argument represents the member ID of the IRF member device. The slot-number argument represents the slot number of the card. If you do not specify a card, this command displays the CPU usage monitoring settings for the global active MPU. (In IRF mode.)

cpu cpu-number: Specifies a CPU by its number.

Examples

# Display the CPU usage monitoring settings.

<Sysname> display cpu-usage configuration

CPU usage monitor is enabled.

Current monitor interval is 60 seconds.

Current severe alarm threshold is 90%.

Current minor alarm threshold is 80%.

Current recovery-threshold is 40%.

Related commands

monitor cpu-usage enable

monitor cpu-usage interval

monitor cpu-usage threshold

display cpu-usage history

Use display cpu-usage history to display the historical CPU usage statistics in a coordinate system.

Syntax

In standalone mode:

display cpu-usage history [ job job-id ] [ slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number ] ]

In IRF mode:

display cpu-usage history [ job job-id ] [ chassis chassis-number slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number ] ]

Views

Any view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

network-operator

Parameters

job job-id: Specifies a process by its ID. The value range for job-id is 1 to 2147483647. If you do not specify a process, this command displays the statistics for the entire system's CPU usage (the total CPU usage of all processes). To view the IDs and names of the running processes, use the display process command. For more information, see Network Management and Monitoring Configuration Guide.

slot slot-number: Specifies a card by its slot number. If you specify a process but do not specify a card, this command displays the statistics for the process on the active MPU. If you do not specify any options, this command displays the statistics for all processes on all cards. (In standalone mode.)

chassis chassis-number slot slot-number: Specifies a card on an IRF member device. The chassis-number argument represents the member ID of the IRF member device. The slot-number argument represents the slot number of the card. If you specify a process but do not specify a card, this command displays the statistics for the process on the global active MPU. If you do not specify any options, this command displays the statistics for all processes on all cards. (In IRF mode.)

cpu cpu-number: Specifies a CPU by its number. If you specify a process but do not specify a CPU, this command displays the statistics for the default CPU. If you do not specify a process or CPU, this command displays the historical statistics for all CPUs.

Usage guidelines

After CPU usage monitoring is enabled, the system regularly samples CPU usage and saves the samples to the history record buffer. This command displays the most recent 60 samples in a coordinate system as follows:

The vertical axis represents the CPU usage. If a statistic is not a multiple of the usage step, it is rounded up or down to the closest multiple of the usage step. For example, if the CPU usage step is 5%, the statistic 53% is rounded up to 55%, and the statistic 52% is rounded down to 50%.

The horizontal axis represents the time.

Pound signs (#) indicate the CPU usage. The value on the vertical axis for the topmost pound sign at a specific time represents the CPU usage at that time.

Examples

# (In standalone mode.) Display the historical CPU usage statistics.

<Sysname> display cpu-usage history

100%|

 95%|

 90%|

 85%|

 80%|

 75%|

 70%|

 65%|

 60%|

 55%|

 50%|

 45%|

 40%|

 35%|

 30%|

 25%|

 20%|

 15%|             #

 10%|            ###  #

  5%|           ########

     ------------------------------------------------------------

              10        20        30        40        50        60  (minutes)

                      cpu-usage (Slot 1 CPU 0) last 60 minutes (SYSTEM)

The output shows the following items:

·     Process name. The name SYSTEM represents the entire system.

·     CPU that is holding the process: CPU 0 in slot 1.

·     Historical CPU usage statistics for the entire system during the last 60 minutes.

¡     12 minutes ago—Approximately 5%.

¡     13 minutes ago—Approximately 10%.

¡     14 minutes ago—Approximately 15%.

¡     15 minutes ago—Approximately 10%.

¡     16 and 17 minutes ago—Approximately 5%.

¡     18 minutes ago—Approximately 10%.

¡     19 minutes ago—Approximately 5%.

¡     Other time—2% or lower.

Related commands

monitor cpu-usage enable

monitor cpu-usage interval

display device

Use display device to display device information.

Syntax

In standalone mode:

display device[ flash | usb ] [ slot slot-number | verbose ]

In IRF mode:

display device[ flash | usb ] [ chassis chassis-number [ slot slot-number [ subslot subslot-number ] ] | verbose ]

Views

Any view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

network-operator

Parameters

flash: Displays flash memory information.

usb: Displays USB interface information.

chassis chassis-number: Specifies an IRF member device by its member ID. If you do not specify a member device, this command displays information for all member devices. (In IRF mode.)

slot slot-number: Specifies a card by its slot number. If you do not specify a card, this command displays information for all cards.

verbose: Displays detailed information. If you do not specify this keyword, this command displays brief information.

Usage guidelines

If you do not specify the cf-card, flash, harddisk, sd-card, and usb keywords, this command displays information about cards.

Examples

# (In standalone mode.) Display device information.

<Sysname> display device

Slot Type             State    Subslot  Soft Ver             Patch Ver         

0    LSXM2SUPT1       Master   0        S12508X-AF-0502      None              

1    LSXM2SUPT1       Standby  0        S12508X-AF-0502      None              

2    NONE             Absent   0        NONE                 None              

3    LSXM1CGQ36TD1    Normal   0        S12508X-AF-0502      None              

4    NONE             Absent   0        NONE                 None              

5    NONE             Absent   0        NONE                 None              

6    NONE             Absent   0        NONE                 None              

7    NONE             Absent   0        NONE                 None              

8    NONE             Absent   0        NONE                 None              

9    NONE             Absent   0        NONE                 None              

10   NONE             Absent   0        NONE                 None              

11   NONE             Absent   0        NONE                 None              

12   NONE             Absent   0        NONE                 None              

13   NONE             Absent   0        NONE                 None              

14   NONE             Absent   0        NONE                 None              

15   LSXM2SFT08E1     Normal   0        S12508X-AF-0502      None

Table 3 Command output

Field

Description

Type

Hardware type of the card.

Status

Card status:

·     Standby—The card is the standby MPU.

·     Master—The card is the active MPU.

·     Absent—The slot is not installed with a card.

·     Fault—The card is faulty and cannot start up.

·     Normal—The card is an interface card and is operating correctly.

·     Offline-OLO—The card is a switching fabric module and is isolated.

Soft Ver

Software version of the card.

Patch Ver

Most recently released patch image version that is running on the device. If no patch image is installed, this field displays None.

If both incremental and non-incremental patch images are running on the device, this field displays the most recently released incremental patch image version. For more information about patch image types, see "Upgrading software."

 

display device manuinfo

Use display device manuinfo to display electronic label information for the device.

Syntax

In standalone mode:

display device manuinfo [ slot slot-number ]

In IRF mode:

display device manuinfo [ chassis chassis-number [ slot slot-number ] ]

Views

Any view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

network-operator

Parameters

chassis chassis-number: Specifies an IRF member device by its member ID. If you do not specify a member device, this command displays electronic label information for all member devices. (In IRF mode.)

slot slot-number: Specifies a card by its slot number. If you do not specify a card, this command displays electronic label information of all cards.

Usage guidelines

An electronic label contains the permanent configuration information, including the hardware serial number, manufacturing date, MAC address, and vendor name. The data is written to the storage component during hardware debugging or testing. This command displays only part of the electronic label information.

Examples

# Display electronic label information for the device.

<Sysname> display device manuinfo

...

display device manuinfo chassis-only

Use display device manuinfo chassis-only to display electronic label information for the backplane.

Syntax

In standalone mode:

display device manuinfo chassis-only

In IRF mode:

display device manuinfo chassis chassis-number chassis-only

Views

Any view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

network-operator

Parameters

chassis chassis-number: Specifies an IRF member device by its member ID. (In IRF mode.)

Examples

# (In standalone mode.) Display electronic label information for the backplane.

<Sysname> display device manuinfo chassis-only

...

display device manuinfo fan

Use display device manuinfo fan to display electronic label information for a fan tray.

Syntax

In standalone mode:

display device manuinfo fan fan-id

In IRF mode:

display device manuinfo chassis chassis-number fan fan-id

Views

Any view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

network-operator

Parameters

chassis chassis-number: Specifies an IRF member device by its member ID. (In IRF mode.)

fan-id: Specifies a fan tray by its ID.

Examples

# Display electronic label information for a fan tray.

<Sysname> display device manuinfo fan 1

...

display device manuinfo power

Use display device manuinfo power to display electronic label information for a power supply.

Syntax

In standalone mode:

display device manuinfo power power-id

In IRF mode:

display device manuinfo chassis chassis-number power power-id

Views

Any view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

network-operator

Parameters

chassis chassis-number: Specifies an IRF member device by its member ID. (In IRF mode.)

power-id: Specifies a power supply by its ID.

Examples

# (In standalone mode.) Display electronic label information for a power supply.

<Sysname> display device manuinfo power 1

...

display diagnostic-information

Use display diagnostic-information to display or save operating information for features and hardware modules.

Syntax

display diagnostic-information [ hardware | infrastructure | l2 | l3 | service ] [ key-info ] [ filename ]

Views

Any view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

network-operator

Parameters

hardware: Specifies hardware-related operating information.

infrastructure: Specifies operating information for the fundamental features.

l2: Specifies operating information for the Layer 2 features.

l3: Specifies operating information for the Layer 3 features.

service: Specifies operating information for Layer 4 and upper-layer features.

key-info: Displays or saves only critical operating information. The device might have a large amount of operating information if an exception occurs or after the device runs for a long period of time. Specifying this keyword reduces the command execution time and helps you focus on critical operating information. If you do not specify this keyword, the command displays or saves both critical and non-critical operating information.

filename: Saves the information to a file. The filename argument must use the .tar.gz extension. If you do not specify this argument, the command prompts you to choose whether to save the information to a file or display the information.

Usage guidelines

You can use one of the following methods to collect operating statistics for diagnostics and troubleshooting:

·     Use separate display commands to collect operating information feature by feature or module by module.

·     Use the display diagnostic-information command to collect operating information for multiple or all features and hardware modules.

To save storage space, this command automatically compresses the information before saving the information to a file. To view the file content:

1.     Use the tar extract command to extract the file.

2.     Use the gunzip command to decompress the extracted file.

3.     Use the more command to view the content of the decompressed file.

If you abort the display diagnostic-information command, the gunzip command might not be able to decompress the extracted file. To decompress the extracted file, export the extracted file to a PC that is running Linux, and use the gunzip -c command.

If you do not specify a file name for the command, the system prompts you to choose whether to display or save the information. If you choose to save the information, the system automatically assigns a file name and displays the file name in brackets. For file name uniqueness, the file name includes the device name and the current system time. If the device name contains any of the following special characters, the system uses an underscore (_) to replace each special character: forward slashes (/), backward slashes (\), colons (:), asterisks (*), question marks (?), less than signs (<), greater than signs (>), pipeline signs (|), and quotation marks ("). For example, device name A/B will change to A_B in the file name, as in flash:/diag_A_B_20160101-000438.tar.gz.

If you do not specify any feature parameters, this command displays or saves the operating information for all features and modules.

This command does not support the |, >, and >> options.

To execute the display diagnostic-information command, make sure the CPU usage is less than 100% and the memory usage is equal to or less than 90%. To view the CPU usage and the memory usage, use the display cpu-usage and display memory commands.

While the device is executing this command, do not execute any other commands. Executing other commands might affect the collected operating information.

Examples

# Display the operating information for all features and modules.

<Sysname> display diagnostic-information

Save or display diagnostic information (Y=save, N=display)? [Y/N]:n

===============================================

  ===============display clock===============

14:03:55 UTC Thu 01/05/2015

=================================================

  ===============display version=============== 

...

# Save the operating information to the default file.

<Sysname> display diagnostic-information

Save or display diagnostic information (Y=save, N=display)? [Y/N]:y

Please input the file name(*.tar.gz)[flash:/diag_Sysname_20160101-024601.tar.gz]:

Diagnostic information is outputting to flash:/diag_Sysname_20160101-024601.tar.gz.

Please wait...

Save successfully.

Press Enter when the system prompts you to enter the file name.

# Save the operating information for all features and modules to file test.tar.gz.

<Sysname> display diagnostic-information test.tar.gz

Diagnostic information is outputting to flash:/test.tar.gz.

Please wait...

Save successfully.

Related commands

gunzip

more

tar extract

display environment

Use display environment to display temperature information.

Syntax

In standalone mode:

display environment [ slot slot-number ]

In IRF mode:

display environment [ chassis chassis-number [ slot slot-number ] ]

Views

Any view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

network-operator

Parameters

chassis chassis-number: Specifies an IRF member device by its member ID. If you do not specify a member device, this command displays temperature information for all member devices. (In IRF mode.)

slot slot-number: Specifies a card by its slot number. If you do not specify a card, this command displays information for all cards.

vent: Specifies the temperature sensors on the chassis and fan frame.

Usage guidelines

(In standalone mode.) This command displays information about all temperature sensors on the device if you do not specify a card.

(In IRF mode.) This command displays information about all temperature sensors in the IRF fabric if you do not specify an IRF member device. If you specify an IRF member device but do not specify a card, this command displays information about all sensors on the member device.

Examples

# (In standalone mode.) Display information about all temperature sensors on the device.

<Sysname> display environment

System temperature information (degree centigrade):                           

 ----------------------------------------------------------------------        

 Slot  Sensor    Temperature  Lower  Warning  Alarm  Shutdown                  

 0     inflow  1 34           0      75       90     NA                        

 0     hotspot 1 38           0      75       90     NA                        

 0     hotspot 2 39           0      75       90     NA                        

 1     inflow  1 33           0      75       90     NA                        

 1     hotspot 1 37           0      75       90     NA                        

 1     hotspot 2 37           0      75       90     NA                        

 3     hotspot 1 35           0      75       90     95                        

 3     hotspot 2 38           0      75       90     95                        

 3     hotspot 3 37           0      75       90     95                        

 15    hotspot 1 47           0      75       90     95                        

 15    hotspot 2 42           0      75       90     95                        

 15    hotspot 3 46           0      75       90     95

Table 4 Command output

Field

Description

System Temperature information (degree centigrade)

Temperature information (°C).

sensor

Temperature sensor:

·     hotspot—Hotspot sensor.

·     inflow—Air inlet sensor.

Slot

Sensor position. For a sensor on the chassis or fan tray, this field displays Vent.

Temperature

Current temperature.

Lower

Lower temperature limit. If the device does not support this field, this field displays NA.

Warning

Warning temperature threshold. If the device does not support this field, this field displays NA.

Alarm

Alarming temperature threshold. If the device does not support this field, this field displays NA.

Shutdown

Shutdown temperature threshold. When the sensor temperature reaches the limit, the system shuts down automatically. If the device does not support this field, this field displays NA.

display fan

Use display fan to display fan tray operating status information.

Syntax

In standalone mode:

display fan [ fan-id ]

In IRF mode:

display fan [ chassis chassis-number [ fan-id ] ] [ verbose ]

Views

Any view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

network-operator

Parameters

chassis chassis-number: Specifies an IRF member device by its member ID. If you do not specify a member device, this command displays fan tray operating status information for all member devices. (In IRF mode.)

fan-id: Specifies a fan tray by its ID. If you do not specify a fan tray, this command displays operating status information for all fan trays at the specified position.

verbose: Displays detailed information. If you do not specify this keyword, this command displays brief information.

Examples

# Display the operating states of all fan trays.

<Sysname> display fan

 Slot 1:                                                                        

 Fan 1:                                                                        

 State    : Normal                                                             

 Airflow Direction: Port-to-power                                               

 Prefer Airflow Direction: Port-to-power

Table 5 Command output

Field

Description

Slot 1

Number of the member device.

Fan 1

Fan tray number.

State

Fan status:

·     Absent—The slot is not installed with a fan tray.

·     Fault—The fan is faulty.

·     Normal—The fan is operating correctly.

·     FanDirectionFault—The actual airflow direction is not the preferred direction.

Airflow Direction

Actual airflow direction:

·     Port-to-power—From the port side to the power supply side.

·     Power-to-port—From the power supply side to the port side.

Prefer Airflow Direction

Preferred airflow direction:

·     Port-to-power—From the port side to the power supply side.

·     Power-to-port—From the power supply side to the port side.

display hardware-failure-detection

Use display hardware-failure-detection to display the hardware failure detection settings and the latest 10 fix records for each card.

Syntax

display hardware-failure-detection

Views

Any view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

network-operator

Usage guidelines

In standalone mode, the fix records are stored on the active MPU. You can use the display hardware-failure-detection command to display the records for a card even if the card is removed or replaced. The fix records are lost only when you remove or power cycle the active MPU.

In IRF mode, the fix records are stored on the local active MPU. You can use the display hardware-failure-detection command to display the records for a card even if the card is removed or replaced. The fix records are lost only when you remove or power cycle the local active MPU.

Examples

# (In standalone mode.) Display hardware failure detection settings and fix records.

<Sysname> display hardware-failure-detection

Current level:

    chip       : isolate

    board      : isolate

    forwarding : warning

Recent record:

--------------------------Slot  0 executed records:-----------------------------

                 There is no record.

--------------------------Slot  0 trapped records:-----------------------------

                 There is no record.

Table 6 Command output

Field

Description

Current level

Fix actions specified for hardware failures.

chip

Fix action for hardware failures on components of cards.

board

Fix action for hardware failures on control paths.

forwarding

Fix action for hardware failures on the forwarding plane.

Recent record

Recent failure fix records.

xxx executed records

Fix records stored on an MPU.

xxx trapped records

Trap records stored on an MPU.

display hardware-resource tcam

Use display hardware-resource tcam to display hardware resource operating mode information for the MAC address table, ARP and ND tables, and routing tables.

Syntax

display hardware-resource [tcam ]

Views

Any view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

network-operator

Usage guidelines

If you do not specify the tcam keyword, the command displays hardware resource operating mode information for all hardware resources.

If the hardware-resource routing-mode ipv6-128 command is not configured and the routing mode is used, the capacity of the routing table is 324K.

If the hardware-resource routing-mode ipv6-128 command is configured and the routing mode is used, the capacity of the routing table is 160K.

Examples

# Display the hardware resource operating mode information for the MAC address table, ARP and ND tables, and routing tables.

<H3C>display hardware-resource tcam                                            

Tcam resource(tcam), all supported modes:                                      

  NORMAL            MAC table:96K,  ARP and ND tables:80K,  routing table:162K 

  MAC               MAC table:288K, ARP and ND tables:16K,  routing table:32K  

  ROUTING           MAC table:32K,  ARP and ND tables:16K,  routing table:324K 

  ARP               MAC table:32K,  ARP and ND tables:272K, routing table:32K

  DUAL-STACK        MAC table:32K,  ARP and ND tables:16K,  routing:v4-87k,v6-86

k                                                                               

  -----------------------------------------------                              

  Default         Current         Next                                         

  NORMAL          NORMAL          NORMAL  

Related commands

hardware-resource tcam

display memory

Use display memory to display memory usage information.

Syntax

In standalone mode:

display memory [ summary ] [ slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number ] ]

In IRF mode:

display memory [ summary ] [ chassis chassis-number slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number ] ]

Views

Any view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

network-operator

Parameters

summary: Displays brief information about memory usage. If you do not specify this keyword, the command displays detailed information about memory usage.

slot slot-number: Specifies a card by its slot number. If you do not specify a card, this command displays memory usage for all cards. (In standalone mode.)

chassis chassis-number slot slot-number: Specifies a card on an IRF member device. The chassis-number argument represents the member ID of the IRF member device. The slot-number argument represents the slot number of the card. If you do not specify a card, this command displays memory usage for all MPUs. (In IRF mode.)

cpu cpu-number: Specifies a CPU by its number.

Examples

# (In standalone mode.) Display detailed memory usage information.

<Sysname> display memory

Memory statistics are measured in KB:                                          

Slot 0:                                                                         

             Total      Used      Free    Shared   Buffers    Cached   FreeRatio

Mem:       8149596   2351256   5798340         0        20    275784       71.1%

-/+ Buffers/Cache:   2075452   6074144                                          

Swap:           0         0         0                                          

                                                                               

Slot 1:                                                                        

             Total      Used      Free    Shared   Buffers    Cached   FreeRatio

Mem:       8149596   2180788   5968808         0        20    162472       73.2%

-/+ Buffers/Cache:   2018296   6131300                                         

Swap:           0         0         0                                          

                                                                               

Slot 3:                                                                         

             Total      Used      Free    Shared   Buffers    Cached   FreeRatio

Mem:       7128860   2463148   4665712         0        80     16312       65.4%

-/+ Buffers/Cache:   2446756   4682104                                          

Swap:           0         0         0                                          

                                                                               

Slot 15:                                                                        

             Total      Used      Free    Shared   Buffers    Cached   FreeRatio

Mem:       4044620   1253264   2791356         0        16    108084       69.0%

-/+ Buffers/Cache:   1145164   2899456                                          

Swap:           0         0         0

# (In standalone mode.) Display brief memory usage information.

<Sysname> display memory summary

Memory statistics are measured in KB:                                           

Slot CPU   Total      Used      Free      Buffers  Caches    FreeRatio         

0    0     8149596    2351100   5798496   20       275784    71.2%             

1    0     8149596    2180788   5968808   20       162472    73.2%              

3    0     7128860    2463148   4665712   80       16312     65.4%             

15   0     4044620    1253264   2791356   16       108084    69.0%

Table 7 Command output

Field

Description

Mem

Memory usage information.

Total

Total size of the physical memory space that can be allocated.

The memory space is virtually divided into two parts. Part 1 is solely used for kernel code, kernel management, and ISSU functions. Part 2 can be allocated and used for such tasks as running service modules and storing files. The size of part 2 equals the total size minus the size of part 1.

Used

Used physical memory.

Free

Free physical memory.

Shared

Physical memory shared by processes.

If this field is not supported, two hyphens (--) are displayed.

Buffers

Physical memory used for buffers.

If this field is not supported, two hyphens (--) are displayed.

Cached

Caches

Physical memory used for caches.

If this field is not supported, two hyphens (--) are displayed.

FreeRatio

Free memory ratio.

-/+ Buffers/Cache

-/+ Buffers/Cache:used = Mem:Used – Mem:Buffers – Mem:Cached, which indicates the physical memory used by applications.

-/+ Buffers/Cache:free = Mem:Free + Mem:Buffers + Mem:Cached, which indicates the physical memory available for applications.

Swap

Memory space for swapping.

LowMem

Low-memory usage information.

HighMem

High-memory usage information.

display memory-threshold

Use display memory-threshold to display memory alarm thresholds and statistics.

Syntax

In standalone mode:

display memory-threshold [ slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number ] ]

In IRF mode:

display memory-threshold [ chassis chassis-number slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number ] ]

Views

Any view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

slot slot-number: Specifies a card by its slot number. If you do not specify a card, this command displays the memory usage thresholds and statistics for the active MPU. (In standalone mode.)

chassis chassis-number slot slot-number: Specifies a card on an IRF member device. The chassis-number argument represents the member ID of the IRF member device. The slot-number argument represents the slot number of the card. If you do not specify a card, this command displays the memory usage thresholds and statistics for the global active MPU. (In IRF mode.)

cpu cpu-number: Specifies a CPU by its number.

Usage guidelines

For more information about memory usage notifications, see log information containing MEM_EXCEED_THRESHOLD or MEM_BELOW_THRESHOLD.

Examples

# Display memory alarm thresholds and statistics.

<Sysname> display memory-threshold

Memory usage threshold: 100%                                                   

Free-memory thresholds:                                                        

    Minor: 96M                                                                  

    Severe: 64M                                                                

    Critical: 48M                                                              

    Normal: 128M                                                               

    Early-warning: 256M                                                        

    Secure: 304M                                                               

                                                                               

Current free-memory state: Normal (secure)                                     

Free-memory event statistics:                                                  

 [Back to secure state]                                                        

    First notification: 0.0                                                    

    Latest notification: 0.0                                                   

    Total number of notifications sent: 0                                      

 [Entered early-warning state]                                                 

    First notification at: 0.0                                                 

    Latest notification at: 0.0                                                

    Total number of notifications sent: 0                                      

 [Back to normal state]                                                        

    First notification: 0.0                                                    

    Latest notification: 0.0                                                    

    Total number of notifications sent: 0                                      

 [Entered minor alarm state]                                                   

    First notification at: 0.0                                                  

    Latest notification at: 0.0                                                

    Total number of notifications sent: 0                                      

 [Back to minor alarm state]                                                    

    First notification at: 0.0                                                 

    Latest notification at: 0.0                                                

    Total number of notifications sent: 0                                      

 [Entered severe alarm state]                                                  

    First notification at: 0.0                                                 

    Latest notification at: 0.0                                                

    Total number of notifications sent: 0                                      

 [Back to severe alarm state]                                                  

    First notification at: 0.0                                                 

    Latest notification at: 0.0                                                

    Total number of notifications sent: 0                                      

 [Entered critical alarm state]                                                

    First notification at: 0.0                                                 

    Latest notification at: 0.0                                                

    Total number of notifications sent: 0

display power

Use display power to display power supply information.

Syntax

In standalone mode:

display power [ power-id | verbose ]

In IRF mode:

display power [ chassis chassis-number [ power-id | verbose ] ]

Views

Any view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

network-operator

Parameters

chassis chassis-number: Specifies an IRF member device by its member ID. If you do not specify a member device, this command displays power supply information about all member devices. (In IRF mode.)

power-id: Specifies a power supply by its ID. If you do not specify a power supply, this command displays information about all power supplies at the specified position.

verbose: Displays detailed information. If you do not specify this keyword, the command displays brief information.

Usage guidelines

The total power used by the device is the sum of the output power values of the power supplies that are operating correctly. The total power used by the device is also called the real-time power of the device.

Examples

# Display brief power supply information.

<Sysname> display power

Power supply policy     : Enabled                                             

 Surplus sleeping        : Disabled                                            

 Power modules installed : 6                                                   

 Power modules usable    : 2                                                   

 Total power             : 4800W                                               

 Redundant power         : 0W                                                  

 Sleeping power          : 0W                                                  

 Available power         : 4800W                                               

   Allocated power       : 2354W                                               

   Remaining power       : 2446W                                               

                                                                                

 PowerID State     InPower(W)  Current(A)  Voltage(V)  OutPower(W)     Type    

  1      Faulty       --          --          --           --          ---     

  2      Absent       --          --          --           --          ---     

  3      Faulty       --          --          --           --          ---     

  4      Absent       --          --          --           --          ---     

  5      Normal      2400        8.25       53.91       444.75     PSR2400-54A 

  6      Normal      2400       10.25       53.89       552.37     PSR2400-54A 

  7      Faulty       --          --          --           --          ---     

  8      Faulty       --          --          --           --          ---      

                                                                               

 Information about reserved power:                                             

  Slot  Status  Power(W)   Remarks                                             

   0    Absent     34      Reserved for MPU                                    

   1    Normal     34      Reserved for MPU                                    

   2    Normal   1050      Powered on                                          

  11    Normal    446      Powered on                                          

                                                                               

 Power information for fans:                                                   

  Fan[1]: 390W                                                                 

  Fan[2]: 390W                                                                 

Table 8 Command output

Field

Description

Power supply policy

Status of the power supply management feature, Enabled or disabled.

Surplus sleeping

Status of the power supply sleeping feature, Enabled or disabled.

Power modules usable

Number of power supplies that are in Normal or Sleeping state.

Allocated power

Power value (in Watts) at full load, which is the total maximum power values of all modules in the system.

PowerID

Power supply ID.

State

Power supply status.

·     Absent—The slot is not installed with a power supply.

·     Normal—The power supply is operating correctly.

·     Fault—The power supply is faulty.

·     Sleeping—The power supply is sleeping.

Inpower(W)

Input power of the power supply, in watts.

If this field is not supported, two hyphens (--) are displayed.

Current(A)

Output current of the power supply, in amperes.

If this field is not supported, two hyphens (--) are displayed.

Voltage(V)

Output voltage of the power supply, in volts.

If this field is not supported, two hyphens (--) are displayed.

OutPower(W)

Output power of the power supply, in watts.

If this field is not supported, two hyphens (--) are displayed.

Type

Model of the power supply.

If this field is not supported, two hyphens (--) are displayed.

Status

Card status.

·     Absent—The slot is not installed with a card.

·     Normal—The card is operating correctly.

·     Fault—The card is faulty or is not started yet.

Remarks

Remarks for the reserved power:

·     Reserved for MPU—The power is reserved for the MPU in the slot.

·     Powered on—The card in the slot is powered on.

·     Not enough power to power it on—The power is not enough to power on the card in the slot.

·     Reserved for a non-MPU card—The power is reserved for a non-MPU card.

·     Powered off—The card in the slot is powered off.

# (In standalone mode.) Display detailed power supply information.

<Sysname> display power verbose

System power information:

Power modules installed: 1

Power modules usable: 1

Rated power: 2000 W

Usable power: 1495 W

Used power: 139.60 W

Redundant power: 0 W

Total DC output : 2.8 A

 

PowerID    State   InVoltage(V) InPower(W)  OutVoltage(V) OutCurrent(A)  OutPower(W)

1          Normal  220          2000        50            2.8            140

2          Absent  --           --          --            --             --

 

Power information by slot:

Slot  Type   Current(A)   Power(W)  Status

1     None   5            10        Normal

Table 9 Command output

Field

Description

Power modules installed

Number of power supplies installed on the device.

Power modules usable

Number of available power supplies.

Rated power

Total rated power of power supplies that are in Normal state, in watts.

Usable power

Total available power of power supplies that are in Normal state, in watts.

Used power

Total used power, in watts.

Redundant power

Redundant power, in watts.

Total DC output

Total output current of all power supplies, in amperes.

PowerID

Power supply ID.

State

Power supply status:

·     Absent—The slot is not installed with a power supply.

·     Faulty—The power supply is faulty.

·     Normal—The power supply is operating correctly.

InVoltage(V)

Input voltage of the power supply, in volts.

InPower(W)

Input power of the power supply, in watts.

OutVoltage(V)

Output voltage of the power supply, in volts.

OutCurrent(A)

Output current of the power supply, in amperes.

OutPower(W)

Output power of the power supply, in watts.

Power information by slot

Power supply usage information for slots.

Type

Card type.

Current(A)

Input current of the card, in amperes.

If this field is not supported, two hyphens (--) are displayed.

Power(W)

Rated power of the card, in watts.

If this field is not supported, two hyphens (--) are displayed.

Status

Status of the card:

·     Absent—The slot is not installed with a card.

·     Faulty—The card is faulty.

·     Normal—The card is operating correctly.

display resource-monitor

Use display resource-monitor to display resource monitoring information.

Syntax

In standalone mode:

display resource-monitor [ resource resource-name ] [ slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number ] ]

In IRF mode:

display resource-monitor [ resource resource-name ] [ chassis chassis-number slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number ] ]

Views

Any view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

network-operator

Parameters

resource resource-name: Specifies a resource type by its name. For information about available resource types, see Table 19.

slot slot-number: Specifies a card by its slot number. If you do not specify a card, this command displays resource monitoring information for all cards. (In standalone mode.)

chassis chassis-number slot slot-number: Specifies a card on an IRF member device. The chassis-number argument represents the member ID of the IRF member device. The slot-number argument represents the slot number of the card. If you do not specify a card, this command displays resource monitoring information for all cards. (In IRF mode.)

cpu cpu-number: Specifies a CPU by its number.

Examples

# (In standalone mode.) Display ARP resource monitoring information.

<Sysname> display resource-monitor resource arp

Minor alarms resending: Enabled

 

Slot 1:

Resource                         Minor Severe Free/Total

                                 (%)   (%)    (absolute)

arp                              50    20     90095/90098

Table 10 Command output

Field

Description

Minor alarms resending

Status of the minor resource depletion alarm resending feature, Enabled or Disabled.

Resource

Monitored resource type.

Minor

(%)

Minor resource depletion threshold, in percentage.

Severe

(%)

Severe resource depletion threshold, in percentage.

Free/Total

(absolute)

Numbers of available resources and total resources, in absolute values.

Related commands

resource-monitor minor resend enable

resource-monitor resource

display scheduler job

Use display scheduler job to display job configuration information.

Syntax

display scheduler job [ job-name ]

Views

Any view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

network-operator

Parameters

job-name: Specifies a job by its name, a case-sensitive string of 1 to 47 characters. If you do not specify a job, this command displays configuration information for all jobs.

Examples

# Display configuration information for all jobs.

<Sysname> display scheduler job

Job name: saveconfig

 copy startup.cfg backup.cfg

 

Job name: backupconfig

 

Job name: creat-VLAN100

 system-view

 vlan 100

// The output shows that the device has three jobs: the first has one command, the second does not have any commands, and the third has two commands. Jobs are separated by blank lines.

display scheduler logfile

Use display scheduler logfile to display job execution log information.

Syntax

display scheduler logfile

Views

Any view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

network-operator

Examples

# Display job execution log information.

<Sysname> display scheduler logfile

Logfile Size: 1902 Bytes.

 

Job name        : shutdown

Schedule name   : shutdown

Execution time  : Tue Dec 27 10:44:42 2015

Completion time : Tue Dec 27 10:44:47 2015

--------------------------------- Job output -----------------------------------

<Sysname>system-view

System View: return to User View with Ctrl+Z.

[Sysname]interface rang hundredgige 1/0/1 to hundredgige 1/0/3

[Sysname-if-range]shutdown

Table 11 Command output

Field

Description

Logfile Size

Size of the log file, in bytes.

Schedule name

Schedule to which the job belongs.

Execution time

Time when the job was started.

Completion time

Time when the job was completed. If the job has never been executed or the job does not have any commands, this field is blank.

Job output

Commands in the job and their output.

Related commands

reset scheduler logfile

display scheduler reboot

Use display scheduler reboot to display the automatic reboot schedule.

Syntax

display scheduler reboot

Views

Any view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

network-operator

Examples

# Display the automatic reboot schedule.

<Sysname> display scheduler reboot

System will reboot at 16:32:00 05/23/2015 (in 1 hours and 39 minutes).

Related commands

scheduler reboot at

scheduler reboot delay

display scheduler schedule

Use display scheduler schedule to display schedule information.

Syntax

display scheduler schedule [ schedule-name ]

Views

Any view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

network-operator

Parameters

schedule-name: Specifies a schedule by its name, a case-sensitive string of 1 to 47 characters. If you do not specify a schedule, this command displays information about all schedules.

Examples

# Display information about all schedules.

<Sysname> display scheduler schedule

Schedule name        : shutdown

Schedule type        : Run once after 0 hours 2 minutes

Start time           : Tue Dec 27 10:44:42 2015

Last execution time  : Tue Dec 27 10:44:42 2015

Last completion time : Tue Dec 27 10:44:47 2015

Execution counts     : 1

-----------------------------------------------------------------------

Job name                                          Last execution status

shutdown                                          Successful

Table 12 Command output

Field

Description

Schedule type

Execution time setting of the schedule. If no execution time is specified, this field is not displayed.

Start time

Time to execute the schedule for the first time. If no execution time is specified, this field is not displayed.

Last execution time

Last time when the schedule was executed. If no execution time is specified, this field is not displayed. If the schedule has never been executed, "Yet to be executed" is displayed for this field.

Last completion time

Last time when the schedule was completed. If no execution time is specified, this field is not displayed.

Execution counts

Number of times the schedule has been executed. If the schedule has never been executed, this field is not displayed.

Job name

Name of a job under the schedule.

Last execution status

Result of the most recent execution:

·     Successful.

·     Failed.

·     Waiting—The device is executing the schedule and the job is waiting to be executed.

·     In process—The job is being executed.

·     -NA-—The execution time has not arrived yet.

To view information about whether the commands in the job has been executed and the execution results, execute the display scheduler logfile command.

display system stable state

Use display system stable state to display system stability and status information.

Syntax

display system stable state

Views

Any view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

network-operator

Usage guidelines

The device or card startup process takes some time. If the values of the status fields do not change to Stable, execute this command multiple times to identify the devices or cards that are not in Stable state. You can also use other commands to identify the faulty components. For example:

·     Use the display device command to identify the device operating status.

·     Use the display ha service-group command to display the status of HA service groups and identify the groups in batch backup state.

·     Use the display system internal process state command in probe view to display service operating status.

Examples

# (In standalone mode.) Display system stability and status information.

<Sysname> display system stable state

System state     : Stable                                                      

Redundancy state : Stable                                                      

  Slot    CPU    Role       State                                              

  0       0      Active     Stable                                             

  1       0      Standby    Stable                                             

  3       0      Other      Stable                                             

  15      0      Other      Stable

Table 13 Command output

Field

Description

System state

System status:

·     Stable—The system is operating stably.

·     Not ready—The system is not operating stably. You cannot perform an ISSU when the system is in this state.

Redundancy state

System redundancy status:

·     Stable—Both MPUs are operating stably. You can perform a switchover.

·     No redundance—The system has only one MPU. You cannot perform a switchover.

·     Not ready—The system is not operating stably. You cannot perform a switchover.

Role

Role of the card in the system:

·     Active—The card is the active MPU.

·     Standby—The card is the standby MPU.

·     Other—The card is a service card.

State

Card status:

·     Stable—The card is operating stably.

·     Board inserted—The card has just been installed.

·     Kernel initiating—Card kernel is being initialized.

·     Service starting—Services are starting.

·     Service stopping—Services are stopping.

·     HA Batch backup—An HA batch backup is going on.

·     Interface data batch backup—An interface data batch backup is in progress.

*

The object is not operating stably.

Related commands

display device

display ha service-group (High Availability Command Reference)

display transceiver alarm

Use display transceiver alarm to display transceiver alarms.

Syntax

display transceiver alarm interface [ interface-type interface-number ]

Views

Any view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

network-operator

Parameters

interface [ interface-type interface-number ]: Specifies an interface by its type and number. If no interface is specified, this command displays the alarms present on every transceiver module.

Usage guidelines

Table 14 shows the common transceiver alarm components. If no error occurs, "None" is displayed.

Table 14 Common transceiver alarm components

Field

Description

APD

Avalanche photo diode

PCS

Physical coding sublayer

PHY XS

PHY extended sublayer

PMA/PMD

Physical medium attachment/physical medium dependent

power

Optical power

REFCLK

Reference clock

RX

Receive

TEC

Thermoelectric cooler

Temp

Temperature

TX

Transmit

WIS

WAN interface sublayer

Examples

# Display the alarms present on the transceiver module in interface HundredGigE 1/0/1.

<Sysname> display transceiver alarm interface hundredgige 1/0/1

HundredGigE1/0/1 transceiver current alarm information:

  RX loss of signal

  RX power low

Table 15 Command output

Field

Description

transceiver current alarm information

Alarms present on the transceiver module.

RX loss of signal

Received signals are lost.

RX power low

Received power is low.

display transceiver diagnosis

Use display transceiver diagnosis to display the current values of the digital diagnosis parameters on transceiver modules.

Syntax

display transceiver diagnosis interface [ interface-type interface-number ]

Views

Any view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

network-operator

Parameters

interface [ interface-type interface-number ]: Specifies an interface by its type and number. If no interface is specified, this command displays the current values of the digital diagnosis parameters on every transceiver module.

Usage guidelines

After you install a CFP2-200G-DCO-Tunable transceiver module in an interface, the system creates two 100G Ethernet interfaces, such as HundredGigE 1/0/1:1 and HundredGigE 1/0/1:2. Specifying any of the interfaces for this command displays the same information.

 Examples

# Display the current values of the digital diagnosis parameters on the transceiver module in interface HundredGigE 1/0/1.

<Sysname> display transceiver diagnosis interface hundredgige 1/0/1

HundredGigE1/0/1 transceiver diagnostic information:

  Current diagnostic parameters:

    Temp(°C)  Voltage(V)  Bias(mA)  RX power(dBm)  TX power(dBm)

    36        3.31        6.13      -35.64          -5.19

  Alarm thresholds:

           Temp(°C)   Voltage(V)  Bias(mA)  RX power(dBM)  TX power(dBM)

    High   50         3.55        1.44      -10.00         5.00

    Low    30         3.01        1.01      -30.00         0.00

Table 16 Command output

Field

Description

transceiver diagnostic information

Digital diagnosis information for the transceiver module in the interface.

Temp.(°C)

Temperature in °C, accurate to 1°C.

Voltage(V)

Voltage in V, accurate to 0.01 V.

Bias(mA)

Bias current in mA, accurate to 0.01 mA.

RX power(dBm)

Receive power in dBm, accurate to 0.01 dBm.

TX power(dBm)

Transmit power in dBm, accurate to 0.01 dBm.

display transceiver interface

Use display transceiver interface to display the key parameters of transceiver modules.

Syntax

display transceiver interface [ interface-type interface-number ]

Views

Any view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

network-operator

Parameters

interface-type interface-number: Specifies an interface by its type and number. If you do not specify an interface, this command displays the key parameters of every transceiver module.

Examples

# Display the key parameters of the transceiver module in interface HundredGigE 1/0/1.

<Sysname> display transceiver interface hundredgige 1/0/1

...

display transceiver manuinfo

Use display transceiver manuinfo to display electronic label information for transceiver modules.

Syntax

display transceiver manuinfo interface [ interface-type interface-number ]

Views

Any view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

network-operator

Parameters

interface [ interface-type interface-number ]: Specifies an interface by its type and number. If no interface is specified, this command displays electronic label information for all transceiver modules.

Examples

# Display electronic label information for the transceiver module in interface HundredGigE 1/0/1.

<Sysname> display transceiver manuinfo interface hundredgige 1/0/1

...

display version

Use display version to display system version information.

Syntax

display version

Views

Any view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

network-operator

Examples

# Display system version information.

<Sysname> display version

H3C Comware Software, Version 7.1.070, Test 7040P01                            

Copyright (c) 2004-2019 New H3C Technologies Co., Ltd. All rights reserved.    

H3C S12516X-AF uptime is 0 weeks, 0 days, 1 hour, 51 minutes                    

Last reboot reason : User reboot                                               

                                                                               

Boot image: flash:/S12500X_T-CMW710-BOOT-T7040P01.bin                          

Boot image version: 7.1.070P40SP01, Test 7040P01                               

  Compiled Feb 19 2019 11:00:00, DEBUG SOFTWARE                                

System image: flash:/S12500X_T-CMW710-SYSTEM-T7040P01.bin                      

System image version: 7.1.070, Test 7040P01                                    

  Compiled Feb 19 2019 11:00:00, DEBUG SOFTWARE

...

Table 17 Command output

Field

Description

Last reboot reason

Reason for the last reboot:

·     User rebootThe reboot was manually initiated from a user interface, such as the CLI or SNMP.

·     Cold rebootThe reboot was caused by a power cycle.

·     Kernel abnormality rebootThe reboot was caused by kernel exceptions.

·     DeadLoop rebootThe reboot was caused by a kernel thread dead loop.

·     DEV HandShake rebootThe reboot was caused by a device management handshake failure.

·     SlaveSwitch rebootThe reboot was caused by a master/subordinate switchover.

·     IRF Merge rebootThe reboot was caused by an IRF merge.

·     Auto Update rebootThe reboot was caused by an automatic software upgrade.

·     Memory exhaust rebootThe reboot was caused by a card-memory-exhausted event.

display version-update-record

Use display version-update-record to display startup software image upgrade records.

Syntax

display version-update-record

Views

Any view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

network-operator

Usage guidelines

The device records its current startup software version information whenever it starts up, and records all software version update information. Such information can survive reboots.

Examples

# Display the startup software image upgrade records.

<Sysname> display version-update-record

Record 1  (updated on Apr 18 2015 at 06:23:54):

 *Name        : simware-cmw710-boot.bin

  Version     : 7.1.070 Test 0001

  Compile time: Mar 25 2015 15:52:43

 *Name        : simware-cmw710-system.bin

  Version     : 7.1.070 Test 0001

  Compile time: Mar 25 2015 15:52:43

Table 18 Command output

Field

Description

Record n

Number of the startup software image upgrade record. Record 1 is the most recent record.

Name

Software image file name.

*

The software image version changed during the upgrade.

Related commands

reset version-update-record

fabric load-sharing mode

Use fabric load-sharing mode to specify load sharing modes for a service card.

Use undo fabric load-sharing mode to restore the default.

Syntax

In standalone mode:

fabric load-sharing mode { { destination-ip | destination-mac | ingress-port | source-ip | source-mac } * | flexible } slot slot-number

undo fabric load-sharing mode [ { destination-ip | destination-mac | ingress-port | source-ip | source-mac } * | flexible ] slot slot-number

In IRF mode:

fabric load-sharing mode { { destination-ip | destination-mac | ingress-port | source-ip | source-mac } * | flexible } chassis chassis-number slot slot-number

undo fabric load-sharing mode [ { destination-ip | destination-mac | ingress-port | source-ip | source-mac } * | flexible ] chassis chassis-number slot slot-number

Default

Load sharing mode ingress-port is used for a service card.

Views

System view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

destination-ip: Balances load based on destination IP address.

destination-mac: Balances load based on destination MAC address.

ingress-port: Balances load based on ingress interface.

source-ip: Balances load based on source IP address.

source-mac: Balances load based on source MAC address.

flexible: Selects a balance mode based on the packet type (for example, Layer 2 packet or IPv4 packet).

slot slot-number: Specifies a card by its slot number. (In standalone mode.)

chassis chassis-number slot slot-number: Specifies a card on an IRF member device. The chassis-number argument represents the member ID of the IRF member device. The slot-number argument represents the slot number of the card. (In IRF mode.)

Usage guidelines

If you execute this command multiple times, the most recent configuration takes effect.

Examples

# (In standalone mode.) Set the load sharing mode to destination-mac for a card.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] fabric load-sharing mode destination-mac slot 2

Related commands

display xbar

hardware-failure-detection

Use hardware-failure-detection to specify the action to be taken in response to hardware failures.

Use undo hardware-failure-detection to restore the default.

Syntax

hardware-failure-detection { board | chip | forwarding } { isolate | off | reset | warning }

undo hardware-failure-detection { board | chip | forwarding }

Default

The system takes the action of warning in response to hardware failures on chips, cards, and the forwarding plane.

Views

System view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

board: Specifies failures on control paths and cards.

chip: Specifies failures on components of cards such as the chips, capacitances, resistances.

forwarding: Specifies failures on the forwarding plane (including services and other relevant items).

isolate: Takes one or more of the following actions:

·     Shuts down the relevant ports.

·     Prohibits loading software for the relevant cards.

·     Isolates the relevant cards.

·     Powers off the relevant cards to reduce impact from the failures.

off: Takes no action.

reset: Restarts the relevant components or cards to recover from failures.

warning: Sends traps to notify you of the failures.

Usage guidelines

The device automatically detects hardware failures on components, cards, and the forwarding plane. You can specify the actions to be taken in response to detected failures.

Examples

# Configure the device to send traps in response to failures on components.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] hardware-failure-detection chip warning

hardware-resource tcam

Use hardware-resource tcam to set the hardware resource operating mode.

Use undo hardware-resource tcam to restore the default.

Syntax

hardware-resource tcam { ARP | DUAL-STACK | MAC | NORMAL | ROUTING }

undo hardware-resource tcam

Default

The hardware resource operating mode is NORMAL.

Views

System view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

ARP: Specifies the ARP mode.

DUAL-STACK: Specifies the dual-stack mode.

MAC: Specifies the MAC mode.

NORMAL: Specifies the normal mode.

ROUTING: Specifies the routing mode.

Usage guidelines

A hardware resource operating mode change takes effect after a device reboot.

Examples

# Set the hardware resource operating mode to routing.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] hardware-resource tcam routing

Do you want to change the specified hardware resource working mode? [Y/N]:y

The hardware resource working mode is changed, please save the configuration and reboot the system to make it effective.

Related commands

display hardware-resource tcam

header

Use header to configure a banner.

Use undo header to delete a banner.

Syntax

header { legal | login | motd | shell } text

undo header { legal | login | motd | shell }

Default

The device does not have banners.

Views

System view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

legal: Configures the banner to be displayed before a user inputs the username and password to access the CLI.

login: Configures the banner to be displayed before password or scheme authentication is performed for a login user.

motd: Configures the greeting banner to be displayed before the legal banner appears.

shell: Configures the banner to be displayed before a user accesses user view.

text: Specifies the banner message. You can enter the banner message on the same line as the keywords or on different lines. For more information, see Fundamentals Configuration Guide.

Examples

# Configure the legal banner.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] header legal

Please input banner content, and quit with the character '%'.

Welcome to use the legal banner%

job

Use job to assign a job to a schedule.

Use undo job to revoke a job.

Syntax

job job-name

undo job job-name

Default

No job is assigned to a schedule.

Views

Schedule view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

job-name: Specifies the job name, a case-sensitive string of 1 to 47 characters.

Usage guidelines

You can assign multiple jobs to a schedule. The jobs in a schedule are executed concurrently.

The jobs to be assigned to a schedule must already exist. To create a job, use the scheduler job command.

Examples

# Assign job save-job to schedule saveconfig.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] scheduler schedule saveconfig

[Sysname-schedule-saveconfig] job save-job

Related commands

scheduler job

scheduler schedule

locator blink

Use locator blink blink-time to start LED flashing to locate devices.

Use locator blink stop to stop LED flashing.

Syntax

In standalone mode:

locator blink blink-time

locator blink stop

In IRF mode:

locator [ chassis chassis-number ] blink blink-time

locator [ chassis chassis-number ] blink stop

Views

User view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

chassis chassis-number: Specifies an IRF member device by its member ID. If you do not specify a member device, the command applies to all member devices. (In IRF mode.)

blink-time: Specifies the flash duration in seconds. The value range is 5 to 120.

stop: Stops flashing.

Usage guidelines

The device supports using the RUN LED for device locating. The locator blink blink-time command flashes the specified RUN LEDs quickly for a period of time unless you execute the locator blink stop command. You can observe the RUN LEDs to locate the devices.

Examples

# Start LED flashing to locate devices.

<Sysname> locator blink 30

# Stop LED flashing.

<Sysname> locator blink stop

memory-threshold

Use memory-threshold to set free-memory thresholds.

Use undo memory-threshold to restore the defaults.

Syntax

In standalone mode:

memory-threshold [ slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number ] ] [ ratio ] minor minor-value severe severe-value critical critical-value normal normal-value [ early-warning early-warning-value secure secure-value ]

undo memory-threshold [ slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number ] ]

In IRF mode:

memory-threshold [ chassis chassis-number slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number ] ] [ ratio ] minor minor-value severe severe-value critical critical-value normal normal-value [ early-warning early-warning-value secure secure-value ]

undo memory-threshold [ chassis chassis-number slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number ] ]

Default

Minor alarm threshold: 256 MB.

Severe alarm threshold: 192 MB.

Critical alarm threshold: 128 MB.

Normal state threshold: 320 MB.

Early-warning threshold: 384 MB.

Sufficient-memory threshold: 448 MB.

Views

System view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

ratio: Specifies free-memory thresholds in percentage. If you do not specify this keyword, the command sets free-memory thresholds in MB.

minor minor-value: Specifies the minor alarm threshold. To view the value range for this threshold, enter a question mark (?) in the place of the minor-value argument. Setting this threshold to 0 disables the minor alarm feature.

severe severe-value: Specifies the severe alarm threshold. To view the value range for this threshold, enter a question mark (?) in the place of the severe-value argument. Setting this threshold to 0 disables the severe alarm feature.

critical critical-value: Specifies the critical alarm threshold. To view the value range for this threshold, enter a question mark (?) in the place of the critical-value argument. Setting this threshold to 0 disables the critical alarm feature.

normal normal-value: Specifies the normal state threshold. To view the value range for this threshold, enter a question mark (?) in the place of the normal-value argument.

early-warning early-warning-value: Specifies the early-warning threshold. To view the value range for this threshold, enter a question mark (?) in the place of the early-warning-value argument. Setting this threshold to 0 disables the early warning feature.

secure secure-value: Specifies the sufficient-memory threshold. To view the value range for this threshold, enter a question mark (?) in the place of the secure-value argument.

slot slot-number: Specifies a card by its slot number. If you do not specify a card, this command sets free-memory thresholds for the active MPU. (In standalone mode.)

chassis chassis-number slot slot-number: Specifies a card on an IRF member device. The chassis-number argument represents the member ID of the IRF member device. The slot-number argument represents the slot number of the card. If you do not specify a card, this command sets free-memory thresholds for the global active MPU. (In IRF mode.)

cpu cpu-number: Specifies a CPU by its number.

Usage guidelines

To ensure correct operation and improve memory efficiency, the system monitors the amount of free memory space in real time. If the amount of free memory space decreases to or below the minor, severe, or critical alarm threshold, the system issues an alarm to affected service modules or processes.

(On devices that do not support low memory.) You can use the display memory command to display memory usage information.

(On devices that support low memory.) The system monitors only the amount of free low-memory space. You can use the display memory command to display memory usage information.

(On devices with slots that support low memory.) For slots that support low memory, the system monitors only the amount of free low-memory space. You can use the display memory command to display memory usage information. If the LowMem field is displayed for a slot, the slot supports low memory.

The early warning feature warns you of an approaching insufficient-memory condition.

If a memory alarm occurs, delete unused configuration items or disable some features to increase the free memory space. Because the memory space is insufficient, some configuration items might not be able to be deleted.

For more information about the thresholds, see Fundamentals Configuration Guide.

Examples

# Set the minor alarm, severe alarm, critical alarm, and normal state thresholds to 64 MB, 48 MB, 32 MB, and 96 MB, respectively.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] memory-threshold minor 64 severe 48 critical 32 normal 96

# Set the minor alarm, severe alarm, critical alarm, and normal state thresholds to 3%, 2%, 1%, and 5% of the total memory size, respectively.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] memory-threshold ratio minor 3 severe 2 critical 1 normal 5

Related commands

display memory-threshold

memory-threshold usage

Use memory-threshold usage to set the memory usage threshold.

Use undo memory-threshold usage to restore the default.

Syntax

In standalone mode:

memory-threshold [ slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number ] ] usage memory-threshold

undo memory-threshold [ slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number ] ] usage

In IRF mode:

memory-threshold [ chassis chassis-number slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number ] ] usage memory-threshold

undo memory-threshold [ chassis chassis-number slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number ] ] usage

Default

The memory usage threshold is 100%.

Views

System view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

slot slot-number: Specifies a card by its slot number. If you do not specify a card, this command sets the memory usage threshold for the active MPU. (In standalone mode.)

chassis chassis-number slot slot-number: Specifies a card on an IRF member device. The chassis-number argument represents the member ID of the IRF member device. The slot-number argument represents the slot number of the card. If you do not specify a card, this command sets the memory usage threshold for the global active MPU. (In IRF mode.)

cpu cpu-number: Specifies a CPU by its number.

memory-threshold: Specifies the memory usage threshold in percentage. The value range is 0 to 100.

Usage guidelines

The device samples memory usage at 1-minute intervals. If the sample is greater than the memory usage threshold, the device sends a trap.

Examples

# Set the memory usage threshold to 80%.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] memory-threshold usage 80

Related commands

display memory-threshold

monitor cpu-usage enable

Use monitor cpu-usage enable to enable CPU usage monitoring.

Use undo monitor cpu-usage enable to disable CPU usage monitoring.

Syntax

In standalone mode:

monitor cpu-usage enable [ slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number ] ]

undo monitor cpu-usage enable [ slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number ] ]

In IRF mode:

monitor cpu-usage enable [ chassis chassis-number slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number ] ]

undo monitor cpu-usage enable [ chassis chassis-number slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number ] ]

Default

CPU usage monitoring is enabled.

Views

System view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

slot slot-number: Specifies a card by its slot number. If you do not specify a card, this command enables CPU usage monitoring for the active MPU. (In standalone mode.)

chassis chassis-number slot slot-number: Specifies a card on an IRF member device. The chassis-number argument represents the member ID of the IRF member device. The slot-number argument represents the slot number of the card. If you do not specify a card, this command enables CPU usage monitoring for the global active MPU. (In IRF mode.)

cpu cpu-number: Specifies a CPU by its number.

Usage guidelines

After CPU usage monitoring is enabled, the system samples and saves CPU usage at the interval specified by the monitor cpu-usage interval command. You can use the display cpu-usage history command to view recent CPU usage.

Examples

# Enable CPU usage monitoring.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] monitor cpu-usage enable

Related commands

display cpu-usage configuration

display cpu-usage history

monitor cpu-usage interval

monitor cpu-usage interval

Use monitor cpu-usage interval to set the sampling interval for CPU usage monitoring.

Use undo monitor cpu-usage interval to restore default settings.

Syntax

In standalone mode:

monitor cpu-usage interval interval [ slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number ] ]

undo monitor cpu-usage interval [ slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number ] ]

In IRF mode:

monitor cpu-usage interval interval [ chassis chassis-number slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number ] ]

undo monitor cpu-usage interval [ chassis chassis-number slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number ] ]

Default

The system samples CPU usage every 1 minute.

Views

System view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

interval: Specifies the sampling interval for CPU usage monitoring. Valid values include 5Sec (5 seconds), 1Min (1 minute), and 5Min (5 minutes), case insensitive.

slot slot-number: Specifies a card by its slot number. If you do not specify a card, this command sets the interval for the active MPU. (In standalone mode.)

chassis chassis-number slot slot-number: Specifies a card on an IRF member device. The chassis-number argument represents the member ID of the IRF member device. The slot-number argument represents the slot number of the card. If you do not specify a card, this command sets the interval for the global active MPU. (In IRF mode.)

cpu cpu-number: Specifies a CPU by its number.

Usage guidelines

After CPU usage monitoring is enabled, the system samples and saves CPU usage at the specified interval. You can use the display cpu-usage history command to view recent CPU usage.

Examples

# Set the sampling interval for CPU usage monitoring to 5 seconds.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] monitor cpu-usage interval 5Sec

Related commands

display cpu-usage configuration

display cpu-usage history

monitor cpu-usage enable

monitor cpu-usage threshold

Use monitor cpu-usage threshold to set CPU usage alarm thresholds.

Use undo monitor cpu-usage threshold to restore default settings.

Syntax

In standalone mode:

monitor cpu-usage threshold severe-threshold minor-threshold minor-threshold recovery-threshold recovery-threshold [ slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number ] ]

undo monitor cpu-usage threshold minor-threshold recovery-threshold [ slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number ] ]

In IRF mode:

monitor cpu-usage threshold severe-threshold minor-threshold minor-threshold recovery-threshold recovery-threshold [ chassis chassis-number slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number ] ]

undo monitor cpu-usage threshold minor-threshold recovery-threshold [ chassis chassis-number slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number ] ]

Default

Severe CPU usage alarm threshold: 99%.

Minor CPU usage alarm threshold: 80%.

CPU usage recovery threshold: 60%.

Views

System view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

severe-threshold: Specifies the severe CPU usage alarm threshold in percentage. The value range for this argument is 2 to 100.

minor-threshold minor-threshold: Specifies the minor CPU usage alarm threshold in percentage. The value range for this argument is 1 to the severe CPU usage alarm threshold minus 1.

recovery-threshold recovery-threshold: Specifies the CPU usage recovery threshold in percentage. The value range for this argument is 0 to the minor CPU usage alarm threshold minus 1.

slot slot-number: Specifies a card by its slot number. If you do not specify a card, this command sets the CPU usage threshold for the active MPU. (In standalone mode.)

chassis chassis-number slot slot-number: Specifies a card on an IRF member device. The chassis-number argument represents the member ID of the IRF member device. The slot-number argument represents the slot number of the card. If you do not specify a card, this command sets the CPU usage threshold for the global active MPU. (In IRF mode.)

cpu cpu-number: Specifies a CPU by its number.

Usage guidelines

The device samples CPU usage at 1-minute intervals. If the sample is greater than the CPU usage threshold, the device sends a trap.

Examples

# Set the severe CPU usage alarm threshold to 90%, minor CPU usage alarm threshold to 80%, and CPU usage recovery threshold to 70%.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] monitor cpu-usage threshold 90 minor-threshold 80 recovery-threshold 70

Related commands

display cpu-usage configuration

monitor resend cpu-usage

Use monitor resend cpu-usage to set CPU usage alarm resending intervals.

Use undo monitor resend cpu-usage to restore default settings.

Syntax

In standalone mode:

monitor resend cpu-usage { minor-interval minor-interval | severe-interval severe-interval } * [ slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number ] ]

undo monitor resend cpu-usage [ minor-interval | severe-interval ] [ slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number ] ]

In IRF mode:

monitor resend cpu-usage { minor-interval minor-interval | severe-interval severe-interval } * [ chassis chassis-number slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number ] ]

undo monitor resend cpu-usage [ minor-interval | severe-interval ] [ chassis chassis-number slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number ] ]

Default

The minor alarm resending interval is 300 seconds. The severe alarm resending interval is 60 seconds.

Views

System view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

minor-interval minor-interval: Specifies the minor alarm resending interval in seconds, a multiple of five in the range of 10 to 3600.

severe-interval severe-interval: Specifies the severe alarm resending interval in seconds, a multiple of five in the range of 10 to 3600.

slot slot-number: Specifies a card by its slot number. If you do not specify a card, this command sets alarm resending intervals for the active MPU. (In standalone mode.)

chassis chassis-number slot slot-number: Specifies a card on an IRF member device. The chassis-number argument represents the member ID of the IRF member device. The slot-number argument represents the slot number of the card. If you do not specify a card, this command sets alarm resending intervals for the global active MPU. (In IRF mode.)

cpu cpu-number: Specifies a CPU by its number.

Usage guidelines

The device samples CPU usage periodically and compares the sample with the CPU usage threshold. If the sample increases above an alarm threshold, the CPU usage enters an alarm state and the device sends an alarm.

While the CPU usage is in minor alarm state, the device sends minor alarms periodically until the CPU usage increases above the severe threshold or the minor alarm is removed.

While the CPU usage is in severe alarm state, the device sends severe alarms periodically until the severe alarm is removed.

You can use this command to change CPU usage alarm resending intervals.

If you do not specify the minor-interval or severe-interval keyword, the undo monitor resend cpu-usage command restores default settings for both the minor and severe alarm resending intervals.

Examples

# (In standalone mode.) Set the CPU usage minor alarm resending interval to 60 seconds for CPU 0 in slot 1.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] monitor resend cpu-usage minor-interval 60 slot 1 cpu 0

monitor resend memory-threshold

Use monitor resend memory-threshold to set memory depletion alarm resending intervals.

Use undo monitor resend memory-threshold to restore default settings.

Syntax

In standalone mode:

monitor resend memory-threshold { critical-interval critical-interval | early-warning-interval early-warning-interval | minor-interval minor-interval | severe-interval severe-interval } * [ slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number ] ]

undo monitor resend memory-threshold [ critical-interval | early-warning-interval | minor-interval | severe-interval ] * [ slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number ] ]

In IRF mode:

monitor resend memory-threshold { critical-interval critical-interval | early-warning-interval early-warning-interval | minor-interval minor-interval | severe-interval severe-interval } * [ chassis chassis-number slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number ] ]

undo monitor resend memory-threshold [ critical-interval | early-warning-interval | minor-interval | severe-interval ] * [ chassis chassis-number slot slot-number [ cpu cpu-number ] ]

Default

·     Early warning resending interval: 1 hour.

·     Minor alarm resending interval: 12 hours.

·     Severe alarm resending interval: 3 hours.

·     Critical alarm resending interval: 1 hour.

Views

System view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

critical-interval critical-interval: Specifies the critical alarm resending interval in hours, in the range of 1 to 48.

early-warning-interval early-warning-interval: Specifies the early warning resending interval in hours, in the range of 1 to 48.

minor-interval minor-interval: Specifies the minor alarm resending interval in hours, in the range of 1 to 48.

severe-interval severe-interval: Specifies the severe alarm resending interval in hours, in the range of 1 to 48.

slot slot-number: Specifies a card by its slot number. If you do not specify a card, this command sets alarm resending intervals for the active MPU. (In standalone mode.)

chassis chassis-number slot slot-number: Specifies a card on an IRF member device. The chassis-number argument represents the member ID of the IRF member device. The slot-number argument represents the slot number of the card. If you do not specify a card, this command sets alarm resending intervals for the global active MPU. (In IRF mode.)

cpu cpu-number: Specifies a CPU by its number.

Usage guidelines

The device samples the amount of free memory space periodically and compares the sample with free-memory thresholds. If the sample decreases to or below a threshold, the device enters a memory depletion alarm state and sends an alarm.

In critical alarm state, the device sends critical alarm notifications periodically until the critical alarm is removed.

In a lower alarm state, the device sends notifications for the alarm state periodically until it enters a higher alarm state or the current alarm is removed.

You can use this command to change the alarm resending intervals.

If you do not specify any memory depletion alarm resending intervals, the undo monitor resend memory-threshold command restores default settings for all memory depletion alarm resending intervals.

Examples

# (In standalone mode.) Set the minor memory depletion alarm resending interval to 12 hours for CPU 0 in slot 1.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] monitor resend memory-threshold minor-interval 12 slot 1 cpu 0

parity-error consistency-check log enable

Use parity-error consistency-check log enable to enable consistency error logging for software and hardware forwarding entries.

Use undo parity-error consistency-check log enable to disable consistency error logging for software and hardware forwarding entries.

Syntax

parity-error consistency-check log enable

undo parity-error consistency-check log enable

Default

Consistency error logging is disabled for software and hardware forwarding entries.

Views

System view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Usage guidelines

To forward packets, the device generates hardware forwarding entries in forwarding chips and software forwarding entries in memory at the same time. The device automatically detects whether the hardware forwarding entries and the software forwarding entries are consistent.

After you execute this command, the device collects consistency errors periodically. If the number of consistency errors in a statistics period reaches or exceeds the logging threshold, the device generates a log message.

Examples

# Enable consistency error logging for software and hardware forwarding entries.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] parity-error consistency-check log enable

Related commands

parity-error consistency-check period

parity-error consistency-check threshold

parity-error consistency-check period

Use parity-error consistency-check period to set the statistics period for consistency errors between software and hardware forwarding entries.

Use undo parity-error consistency-check period to restore the default.

Syntax

parity-error consistency-check period value

undo parity-error consistency-check period

Default

The statistics period is 3600 seconds.

Views

System view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

value: Specifies the statistics period (in seconds) for consistency errors between software and hardware forwarding entries, in the range of 600 to 31536000.

Usage guidelines

To forward packets, the device generates hardware forwarding entries in forwarding chips and software forwarding entries in memory at the same time. The device automatically detects whether the hardware forwarding entries and the software forwarding entries are consistent.

This command determines the period for the device to collect consistency error statistics.

As a best practice, set the consistency error statistics period to a value greater than 3600 seconds.

Examples

# Set the statistics period to 600 seconds for consistency errors between software and hardware forwarding entries.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] parity-error consistency-check period 600

Related commands

parity-error consistency-check log enable

parity-error consistency-check threshold

parity-error consistency-check threshold

Use parity-error consistency-check period to set the logging threshold for consistency errors between software and hardware forwarding entries.

Use undo parity-error consistency-check period to restore the default.

Syntax

parity-error consistency-check threshold value

undo parity-error consistency-check threshold

Default

The logging threshold is 10.

Views

System view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

value: Specifies the logging threshold for consistency errors between software and hardware forwarding entries, in the range of 1 to 2147483647.

Usage guidelines

To forward packets, the device generates hardware forwarding entries in forwarding chips and software forwarding entries in memory at the same time. The device automatically detects whether the hardware forwarding entries and the software forwarding entries are consistent.

After you enable consistency error logging for software and hardware forwarding entries, the device collects statistics for consistency errors periodically. If the number of consistency errors reaches or exceeds the logging threshold, the device generates a log message.

Examples

# Set the logging threshold to 20 for consistency errors between software and hardware forwarding entries.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] parity-error consistency-check threshold 20

Related commands

parity-error consistency-check log enable

parity-error consistency-check period

parity-error monitor log enable

Use parity-error monitor log enable to enable parity error logging for entries on forwarding chips.

Use undo parity-error monitor log enable to disable parity error logging for entries on forwarding chips.

Syntax

parity-error monitor log enable

undo parity-error monitor log enable

Default

Parity error logging is disabled for entries on forwarding chips.

Views

System view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Usage guidelines

The device detects parity errors in entries on forwarding chips. The parity error logging feature collects parity errors periodically, and generates a log message if the number of parity errors reaches or exceeds the logging threshold.

Examples

# Enable parity error logging for entries on forwarding chips.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] parity-error monitor log enable

Related commands

parity-error monitor period

parity-error monitor threshold

parity-error monitor period

Use parity-error monitor period to set the parity error statistics period for entries on forwarding chips.

Use undo parity-error monitor period to restore the default.

Syntax

parity-error monitor period value

undo parity-error monitor period

Default

The parity error statistics period is 60 seconds for entries on forwarding chips.

Views

System view

Parameters

value: Specifies the parity error statistics period in seconds, in the range of 1 to 86400.

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Usage guidelines

The device detects parity errors in entries on forwarding chips. The parity error logging feature collects parity errors periodically, and generates a log message if the number of parity errors reaches or exceeds the logging threshold. This command sets the statistics period.

Examples

# Set the parity error statistics period to 120 seconds.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] parity-error monitor period 120

Related commands

parity-error monitor log enable

parity-error monitor threshold

parity-error monitor threshold

Use parity-error monitor threshold to set the parity error logging threshold for entries on forwarding chips.

Use undo parity-error monitor threshold to restore the default.

Syntax

parity-error monitor threshold value

undo parity-error monitor threshold

Default

The parity error logging threshold is 5000 for entries on forwarding chips.

Views

System view

Parameters

value: Specifies the parity error logging threshold for entries on forwarding chips, in the range of 1 to 1000000.

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Usage guidelines

The device detects parity errors in entries on forwarding chips. The parity error logging feature collects parity errors periodically, and generates a log message if the number of parity errors reaches the logging threshold. This command sets the logging threshold.

Examples

# Set the parity error logging threshold to 8000 for entries on forwarding chips.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] parity-error monitor threshold 8000

Related commands

parity-error monitor log enable

parity-error monitor period

password-recovery enable

Use password-recovery enable to enable password recovery capability.

Use undo password-recovery enable to disable password recovery capability.

Syntax

password-recovery enable

undo password-recovery enable

Default

Password recovery capability is enabled.

Views

System view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Usage guidelines

Password recovery capability controls console user access to the device configuration and SDRAM from BootWare menus.

If password recovery capability is enabled, a console user can access the device configuration without authentication to configure new passwords.

If password recovery capability is disabled, console users must restore the factory-default configuration before they can configure new passwords. Restoring the factory-default configuration deletes the next-startup configuration files.

To enhance system security, disable password recovery capability.

(In standalone mode.) (In IRF mode.) To access the device configuration without authentication, you must connect to the active MPU and access the BootWare menu while the MPU is starting up.

Availability of BootWare menu options depends on the password recovery capability setting. For more information, see the release notes.

Examples

# Disable password recovery capability.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] undo password-recovery enable

power-supply policy enable

Use power-supply policy enable to enable power supply management.

Use undo power-supply policy enable to disable power supply management.

Syntax

In standalone mode:

power-supply policy enable

undo power-supply policy enable

In IRF mode:

power-supply policy chassis chassis-number enable

undo power-supply policy chassis chassis-number enable

Default

Power supply management is enabled.

Views

System view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

chassis chassis-number: Specifies an IRF member device by its member ID. (In IRF mode.)

Examples

# (In standalone mode.) Enable power supply management.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] power-supply policy enable

power-supply policy redundant

Use power-supply policy redundant to specify the number of redundant power supplies.

Use undo power-supply policy redundant to restore the default.

Syntax

In standalone mode:

power-supply policy redundant module-count

undo power-supply policy redundant

In IRF mode:

power-supply policy chassis chassis-number redundant module-count

undo power-supply policy chassis chassis-number redundant

Default

No redundant power supplies exist.

Views

System view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

chassis chassis-number: Specifies an IRF member device by its member ID. (In IRF mode.)

module-count: Specifies the number of redundant power supplies. To view the value range for this argument, enter a question mark (?) in the place of this argument. The upper limit for the value range is the maximum number of redundant power supplies supported by the system. The actual number of redundant power supplies that you can specify varies by the number of the interface cards and their power consumption. The actual number is smaller than or equal to the maximum number.

Usage guidelines

This command takes effect only if power supply management is enabled.

Examples

# (In standalone mode.) Set the number of redundant power supplies to 1.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] power-supply policy redundant 1

Related commands

power-supply policy enable

power-supply surplus-sleeping enable

Use power-supply surplus-sleeping enable to enable power supply sleeping.

Use undo power-supply surplus-sleeping enable to disable power supply sleeping.

Syntax

power-supply surplus-sleeping enable

undo power-supply surplus-sleeping enable

Views

System view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Usage guidelines

This feature is supported only on switches that contain the PSR2400-54A, PSR2400-54D, or PSR3000-54A power module.

This feature takes effect only when power supply management is enabled.

Power supply modules in sleeping state cannot act as the backup power supplies. When an operating power supply fails or is removed, the device might not be able to operate correctly.

To view the operating status of power supplies, execute the display power command.

This feature enables the device to monitor the remaining power in real time.

·     If the remaining power is greater than the power of a power supply, the device places the power supply into sleeping state.

·     When the remaining power becomes insufficient, the device wakes up a sleeping power supply.

Examples

# Enable power supply sleeping.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] power-supply surplus-sleeping enable

Related commands

power-supply policy enable

reboot

Use reboot to reboot the device.

Syntax

In standalone mode:

reboot [ slot slot-number ] [ force ]

In IRF mode:

reboot [ chassis chassis-number [ slot slot-number ] ] [ force ]

Views

User view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

chassis chassis-number: Specifies an IRF member device by its member ID. If you do not specify an IRF member device, the command reboots all IRF member devices. (In IRF mode.)

slot slot-number: Specifies a card by its slot number. If you do not specify a card, the command reboots the IRF member device. (In IRF mode.)

slot slot-number: Specifies a card by its slot number. If you do not specify a card, the command reboots the entire device. (In standalone mode.)

force: Reboots the device immediately without performing software or hard disk check. If this keyword is not specified, the system first identifies whether the reboot might result in data loss or a system failure. For example, the system identifies whether the main system software image file exists and whether a write operation is in progress on a storage medium. If the reboot might cause problems, the system does not reboot the device.

Usage guidelines

CAUTION

CAUTION:

·     A reboot might interrupt network services.

·     Use the force keyword only when the device fails or a reboot command without the force keyword cannot perform a reboot correctly. A reboot command with the force keyword might result in file system corruption because it does not perform data protection.

If the main startup software images are corrupt or missing, you must re-specify a set of main startup software images before executing the reboot command.

For data security, the device does not reboot if you reboot the device while the device is performing file operations.

In standalone mode:

If the device does not have a standby MPU, rebooting the active MPU reboots the entire device. If the device has a standby MPU and the standby MPU is operating correctly, rebooting the active MPU triggers a switchover.

To ensure correct operation of the system and cards, do not trigger a switchover by rebooting the active MPU if the standby MPU is not in Stable state. To view the status of the standby MPU, execute the display system stable state command.

In IRF mode:

If the IRF fabric has only one MPU, rebooting the MPU reboots the entire IRF fabric. If the IRF fabric has a global standby MPU and the MPU is operating correctly, rebooting the global active MPU triggers a switchover.

To ensure correct operation of the IRF fabric and cards, do not trigger a switchover by rebooting the global active MPU if no global standby MPUs are in Stable state. To view the status of global standby MPUs, execute the display system stable state command.

Examples

# (In standalone mode.) Reboot the device. Save the running configuration at prompt.

<Sysname> reboot

Start to check configuration with next startup configuration file, please wait.........DONE!

Current configuration will be lost after the reboot, save current configuration? [Y/N]:y

Please input the file name(*.cfg)[flash:/startup.cfg]

(To leave the existing filename unchanged, press the enter key):

flash:/startup.cfg exists, overwrite? [Y/N]:y

Validating file. Please wait...

Configuration is saved to mainboard device successfully.

This command will reboot the device. Continue? [Y/N]:y

Now rebooting, please wait...

# Reboot the device immediately without performing software check.

<Sysname> reboot force

A forced reboot might cause the storage medium to be corrupted. Continue? [Y/N]:y

Now rebooting, please wait...

Related commands

display system stable state

reset scheduler logfile

Use reset scheduler logfile to clear job execution log information.

Syntax

reset scheduler logfile

Views

User view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Examples

# Clear job execution log information.

<Sysname> reset scheduler logfile

Related commands

display scheduler logfile

reset version-update-record

Use reset version-update-record to clear startup software image upgrade records.

Syntax

reset version-update-record

Views

System view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Examples

# Clear the startup software image upgrade records.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] reset version-update-record

This command will delete all records of version update. Continue? [Y/N]:y

Related commands

display version-update-record

resource-monitor minor resend enable

Use resource-monitor minor resend enable to enable resending of minor resource depletion alarms.

Use undo resource-monitor minor resend enable to disable resending of minor resource depletion alarms.

Syntax

resource-monitor minor resend enable

undo resource-monitor minor resend enable

Default

Resending of minor resource depletion alarms is enabled.

Views

System view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Usage guidelines

When a resource type enters minor alarm state, the device issues a minor alarm. If the resource type stays in minor alarm state or changes from severe alarm state to minor alarm state, the device identifies whether resending of minor resource depletion alarms is enabled. If the feature is disabled, the device does not issue additional minor alarms. If the feature is enabled, the device resends minor alarms periodically.

The resending period is fixed at 24 hours for a severe alarm and is fixed at 7 * 24 hours for a minor alarm.

Examples

# Enable resending of minor resource depletion alarms.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] resource-monitor minor resend enable

Related commands

display resource-monitor

resource-monitor output

resource-monitor resource

resource-monitor output

Use resource-monitor output to specify destinations for resource depletion alarms.

Use undo resource-monitor output to remove destinations for resource depletion alarms.

Syntax

resource-monitor output { netconf-event | snmp-notification | syslog } *

undo resource-monitor output [ netconf-event | snmp-notification | syslog ] *

Default

Resource depletion alarms are sent to NETCONF, SNMP, and the information center.

Views

System view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

netconf-event: Sends resource depletion alarms to the NETCONF feature to encapsulate the alarms in NETCONF events. For more information, see NETCONF in Network Management and Monitoring Configuration Guide.

snmp-notification: Sends resource depletion alarms to the SNMP feature to encapsulate the alarms in SNMP traps and informs. For more information, see SNMP in Network Management and Monitoring Configuration Guide.

syslog: Sends resource depletion alarms to the information center to encapsulate the alarms in log messages. For more information, see information center in Network Management and Monitoring Configuration Guide.

Usage guidelines

If you do not specify any keywords for the undo resource-monitor output command, the command disables resource depletion alarm output.

Examples

# Specify the information center module as the output destination for resource depletion alarms.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] resource-monitor output syslog

Related commands

resource-monitor minor resend enable

resource-monitor resource

resource-monitor resource

Use resource-monitor resource to set resource depletion thresholds.

Use undo resource-monitor resource to disable resource depletion thresholds.

Syntax

In standalone mode:

resource-monitor resource resource-name slot slot-number cpu cpu-number { by-absolute | by-percent } minor-threshold minor-threshold severe-threshold severe-threshold

undo resource-monitor resource resource-name slot slot-number cpu cpu-number

In IRF mode:

resource-monitor resource resource-name  chassis chassis-number slot slot-number cpu cpu-number { by-absolute | by-percent } minor-threshold minor-threshold severe-threshold severe-threshold

undo resource-monitor resource resource-name chassis chassis-number slot slot-number cpu cpu-number

Default

The default settings vary by resource type. Use the display resource-monitor command to display the resource depletion thresholds.

Views

System view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

resource-name: Specifies a resource type by its name. The values for this argument are case insensitive and cannot be abbreviated. Table 19 shows the resource types that can be monitored.

Table 19 Resource types that can be monitored

Resource type

Description

ac

Attachment circuits.

agg_group

Aggregation group resources.

arp

ARP resources.

ecmpgroup

ECMP group resources.

ecmpgroup_overlay

ECMP group resources for the overlay network.

g_rsvd_vlan

Reserved global VLAN interface resources.

ipv6_127

Resources for IPv6 routes with a prefix length of 65 to 127 bits.

ipv6_128

Resources for IPv6 routes with a prefix length of 128 bits.

ipv6_64

Resources for IPv6 routes with a prefix length of 0 to 64 bits.

mac

MAC address table resources.

mqcin

Inbound MQC resources.

mqcin_c0_p0

Inbound MQC resources of Pipe 0 on Chip 0.

mqcin_c0_p1

Inbound MQC resources of Pipe 1 on Chip 0.

mqcin_c1_p0

Inbound MQC resources of Pipe 0 on Chip 1.

mqcin_c1_p1

Inbound MQC resources of Pipe 1 on Chip 1.

mqcin_c2_p0

Inbound MQC resources of Pipe 0 on Chip 2.

mqcin_c2_p1

Inbound MQC resources of Pipe 1 on Chip 2.

mqcin_c3_p0

Inbound MQC resources of Pipe 0 on Chip 3.

mqcin_c3_p1

Inbound MQC resources of Pipe 1 on Chip 3.

mqcout

Outbound MQC resources.

mqcout_c0

Outbound MQC resources of Chip 0.

mqcout_c1

Outbound MQC resources of Chip 1.

mqcout_c2

Outbound MQC resources of Chip 2.

mqcout_c3

Outbound MQC resources of Chip 3.

nd

ND resources.

nexthoppool1

Next-hop pool resources for the underlay network.

nexthoppool2

Next-hop pool resources for the overlay network.

nexthoppool3

Layer 3 ECMP pool resources.

nexthoppool4

Layer 3 ECMP pool resources for the overlay network.

openflow

OpenFlow resources.

openflowin_c0_p0

OpenFlow resources of Pipe 0 on Chip 0.

openflowin_c0_p1

OpenFlow resources of Pipe 1 on Chip 0.

openflowin_c1_p0

OpenFlow resources of Pipe 0 on Chip 1.

openflowin_c1_p1

OpenFlow resources of Pipe 1 on Chip 1.

openflowin_c2_p0

OpenFlow resources of Pipe 0 on Chip 2.

openflowin_c2_p1

OpenFlow resources of Pipe 1 on Chip 2.

openflowin_c3_p0

OpenFlow resources of Pipe 0 on Chip 3.

openflowin_c3_p1

OpenFlow resources of Pipe 1 on Chip 3.

pbr

PBR resources.

pbrin_c0_p0

PBR resources of Pipe 0 on Chip 0.

pbrin_c0_p1

PBR resources of Pipe 1 on Chip 0.

pbrin_c1_p0

PBR resources of Pipe 0 on Chip 1.

pbrin_c1_p1

PBR resources of Pipe 1 on Chip 1.

pbrin_c2_p0

PBR resources of Pipe 0 on Chip 2.

pbrin_c2_p1

PBR resources of Pipe 1 on Chip 2.

pbrin_c3_p0

PBR resources of Pipe 0 on Chip 3.

pbrin_c3_p1

PBR resources of Pipe 1 on Chip 3.

pfilterin

Inbound packet filter resources.

pfilterin_c0_p0

Inbound packet filter resources of Pipe 0 on Chip 0.

pfilterin_c0_p1

Inbound packet filter resources of Pipe 1 on Chip 0.

pfilterin_c1_p0

Inbound packet filter resources of Pipe 0 on Chip 1.

pfilterin_c1_p1

Inbound packet filter resources of Pipe 1 on Chip 1.

pfilterin_c2_p0

Inbound packet filter resources of Pipe 0 on Chip 2.

pfilterin_c2_p1

Inbound packet filter resources of Pipe 1 on Chip 2.

pfilterin_c3_p0

Inbound packet filter resources of Pipe 0 on Chip 3.

pfilterin_c3_p1

Inbound packet filter resources of Pipe 1 on Chip 3.

pfilterout

Outbound packet filter resources.

pfilterout_c0

Outbound packet filter resources of Chip 0.

pfilterout_c1

Outbound packet filter resources of Chip 1.

pfilterout_c2

Outbound packet filter resources of Chip 2.

pfilterout_c3

Outbound packet filter resources of Chip 3.

route

Routing resources.

rport

Layer 3 Ethernet interface resources.

subrport

Layer 3 Ethernet subinterface resources.

vlaninterface

VLAN interface resources.

vrf

VPN instance resources.

vsi

VSIs.

vsiintf

VSI interface resources.

slot slot-number: Specifies a card by its slot number. (In standalone mode.)

chassis chassis-number slot slot-number: Specifies a card on an IRF member device. The chassis-number argument represents the member ID of the IRF member device. The slot-number argument represents the slot number of the card. (In IRF mode.)

cpu cpu-number: Specifies a CPU by its number.

by-absolute: Specifies resource depletion thresholds by using absolute values.

by-percent: Specifies resource depletion thresholds in percentage.

minor-threshold minor-threshold: Specifies the minor resource depletion threshold. To view the value range, enter a question mark (?) in the place of the minor-threshold argument.

severe-threshold severe-threshold: Specifies the severe resource depletion threshold. To view the value range, enter a question mark (?) in the place of the severe-threshold argument.

Usage guidelines

After you execute this command for a resource type, the device monitors the available amount of the type of resources. The device samples the available amount at intervals, compares the sample with the resource depletion thresholds to identify the resource depletion status, and sends alarms as configured.

Examples

# (In standalone mode.) Set the minor resource depletion threshold to 30% and the severe resource depletion threshold to 10% for ARP entry resources on slot 1.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] resource-monitor resource arp slot 1 cpu 0 by-percent minor-threshold 30 severe-threshold 10

Related commands

display resource-monitor

resource-monitor minor resend enable

resource-monitor output

restart standby

Use restart standby to reboot the standby MPU.

Syntax

restart standby

Views

System view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Usage guidelines

This command is available only in standalone mode.

Executing this command has the same effect as specifying the slot number for the reboot slot slot-number command and executing the command. This command does not require an argument and is easier to use.

Examples

# Reboot the standby MPU.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] restart standby

Rebooting the standby MPU. Continue?[Y/N]:y

The standby MPU is rebooting. Please wait...

Related commands

reboot

restore factory-default

Use restore factory-default to restore the factory-default configuration for the device.

Syntax

restore factory-default

Views

User view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Usage guidelines

This command is disruptive. Use this command only when you cannot troubleshoot the device by using other methods, or you want to use the device in a different scenario.

Examples

# Restore the factory-default configuration for the device.

<Sysname> restore factory-default

This command will restore the system to the factory default configuration and clear the operation data. Continue [Y/N]:y

Restoring the factory default configuration. This process might take a few minutes. Please wait..........................................................................................................Done.

Please reboot the system to place the factory default configuration into effect.

Related commands

reboot

scheduler job

Use scheduler job to create a job and enter its view, or enter the view of an existing job.

Use undo scheduler job to delete a job.

Syntax

scheduler job job-name

undo scheduler job job-name

Default

No job exists.

Views

System view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

job-name: Specifies the job name, a case-sensitive string of 1 to 47 characters.

Usage guidelines

A job can be referenced by multiple schedules. In job view, you can assign commands to the job.

Examples

# Create a job named backupconfig and enter job view.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] scheduler job backupconfig

[Sysname-job-backupconfig]

Related commands

command

scheduler schedule

scheduler logfile size

Use scheduler logfile size to set the size of the job execution log file.

Syntax

scheduler logfile size value

Default

The size of the job execution log file is 16 KB.

Views

System view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

value: Specifies the size of the job execution log file, in KB. The value range is 16 to 1024.

Usage guidelines

The job execution log file saves the execution information of jobs. If the file is full, old records are deleted to make room for new records. If the size of the log information to be written to the file is greater than the file size, the excessive information is not written to the file.

Examples

# Set the size of the job execution log file to 32 KB.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] scheduler logfile size 32

Related commands

display scheduler logfile

scheduler reboot at

Use scheduler reboot at to specify the reboot date and time.

Use undo scheduler reboot to delete the reboot schedule configuration.

Syntax

scheduler reboot at time [ date ]

undo scheduler reboot

Default

No reboot date or time is specified.

Views

User view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

time: Specifies the reboot time in the hh:mm format. The value range for hh is 0 to 23. The value range for mm is 0 to 59.

date: Specifies the reboot date in the MM/DD/YYYY or YYYY/MM/DD format. The value range for YYYY is 2000 to 2035. The value range for MM is 1 to 12. The value range for DD varies by month.

Usage guidelines

CAUTION

CAUTION:

Device reboot interrupts network services.

When the date argument is not specified, the system uses the following rules to determine the reboot time:

·     If the reboot time is later than the current time, a reboot occurs at the reboot time of the current day.

·     If the reboot time is earlier than the current time, a reboot occurs at the reboot time the next day.

The device supports only one device reboot schedule. If you execute both the scheduler reboot delay and scheduler reboot at commands or execute one of the commands multiple times, the most recent configuration takes effect.

For data security, the system does not reboot at the reboot time if a file operation is being performed.

Examples

# Configure the device to reboot at 12:00 p.m. This example assumes that the current time is 11:43 a.m. on June 6, 2015.

<Sysname> scheduler reboot at 12:00

Reboot system at 12:00:00 06/06/2015 (in 0 hours and 16 minutes). Confirm? [Y/N]:

Related commands

scheduler reboot delay

scheduler reboot delay

Use scheduler reboot delay to specify the reboot delay time.

Use undo scheduler reboot to delete the reboot schedule configuration.

Syntax

scheduler reboot delay time

undo scheduler reboot

Default

No reboot delay time is specified.

Views

User view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

time: Specifies the reboot delay time in the hh:mm or mm format. This argument can contain up to six characters. When in the hh:mm format, mm must be in the range of 0 to 59.

Usage guidelines

CAUTION

CAUTION:

Device reboot interrupts network services.

The device supports only one device reboot schedule. If you execute both the scheduler reboot delay and schedule reboot at commands or execute one of the commands multiple times, the most recent configuration takes effect.

For data security, the system does not reboot at the reboot time if a file operation is being performed.

Examples

# Configure the device to reboot after 88 minutes. This example assumes that the current time is 11:48 a.m. on June 6, 2015.

<Sysname> scheduler reboot delay 88

Reboot system at 13:16 06/06/2015(in 1 hours and 28 minutes). Confirm? [Y/N]:

scheduler schedule

Use scheduler schedule to create a schedule and enter its view, or enter the view of an existing schedule.

Use undo scheduler schedule to delete a schedule.

Syntax

scheduler schedule schedule-name

undo scheduler schedule schedule-name

Default

No schedule exists.

Views

System view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

schedule-name: Specifies the schedule name, a case-sensitive string of 1 to 47 characters.

Usage guidelines

You can configure a schedule to have the device automatically run a command or a set of commands without administrative interference.

To configure a schedule:

1.     Use the scheduler job command to create a job and enter job view.

2.     Use the command command to assign commands to the job.

3.     Use the scheduler schedule command to create a schedule and enter schedule view.

4.     Use the job command to assign the job to the schedule. You can assign multiple jobs to a schedule. The jobs must already exist.

5.     Use the user-role command to assign user roles to the schedule. You can assign up to 64 user roles to a schedule.

6.     Use the time at, time once, or time repeating command to specify an execution time for the schedule. You can specify only one execution time for a schedule.

Examples

# Create a schedule named saveconfig.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] scheduler schedule saveconfig

Related commands

job

time at

time once

shutdown-interval

Use shutdown-interval to set the port status detection timer.

Use undo shutdown-interval to restore the default.

Syntax

shutdown-interval interval

undo shutdown-interval

Default

The port status detection timer setting is 30 seconds.

Views

System view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

interval: Specifies the port status detection timer value in seconds. The value range is 0 to 300. To disable port status detection, set this argument to 0.

Usage guidelines

The device starts a port status detection timer when a port is shut down by a protocol. Once the timer expires, the device brings up the port so the port status reflects the port's physical status.

If you change the timer setting during port detection, the device compares the new setting (T1) with the time that elapsed since the port was shut down (T).

If T < T1, the port will be brought up after T1 – T seconds.

If T ≥ T1, the port is brought up immediately.

For example, the timer setting is 30 seconds. If you change it to 10 seconds 2 seconds after the port is shut down, the port will come up 8 seconds later. If you change the timer setting to 2 seconds 10 seconds after the port is shut down, the port comes up immediately.

Examples

# Set the port status detection timer to 100 seconds.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] shutdown-interval 100

switch-fabric isolate

Use switch-fabric isolate to isolate a switching fabric module or channel from the data plane.

Use undo switch-fabric isolate to cancel the isolation of a switching fabric module or channel.

Syntax

In standalone mode:

switch-fabric isolate slot slot-number [ channel channel-number ]

undo switch-fabric isolate slot slot-number [ channel channel-number ]

In IRF mode:

switch-fabric isolate chassis chassis-number slot slot-number [ channel channel-number ]

undo switch-fabric isolate chassis chassis-number slot slot-number [ channel channel-number ]

Default

A switching fabric module is not isolated from the data plane and can forward traffic.

Views

System view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

slot slot-number: Specifies a switching fabric module by its slot number. (In standalone mode.)

chassis chassis-number slot slot-number: Specifies a switching fabric module on an IRF member device. The chassis-number argument represents the member ID of the IRF member device. The slot-number argument represents the slot number of the module. (In IRF mode.)

channel channel-number: Specifies a data channel by its number. If you do not specify this option, the command isolates the entire switching fabric module.

Usage guidelines

CAUTION

CAUTION:

·     Do not isolate the only switching fabric module of the device.

·     Do not reboot the device when a switching fabric module is isolated.

 

This command does not isolate an MPU.

Use this command only if required. If the device has multiple switching fabric modules, isolating a switching fabric module or channel decreases the forwarding bandwidth and reduces the forwarding performance.

An isolated switching fabric module continues to communicate with the MPU, and can forward traffic immediately after the isolation is canceled. The isolation does not affect protocol packet parsing and protocol calculation on the control plane.

You can use this command to identify whether switching fabric modules can forward traffic correctly.

Before replacing a switching fabric module, isolate the module to prevent packet loss.

To use an isolated switching fabric module or channel, use the undo switch-fabric isolate command to cancel the isolation.

Examples

# (In standalone mode.) Isolate the switching fabric module in slot 10.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] switch-fabric isolate slot 10

The command will isolate the switch fabric from the system. Continue? [Y/N]y

switch-fabric removal-signal-suppression

Use switch-fabric removal-signal-suppression to suppress removal interrupt signals from switching fabric modules.

Use undo switch-fabric removal-signal-suppression to restore the default.

Syntax

switch-fabric removal-signal-suppression

undo switch-fabric removal-signal-suppression

Default

Removal interrupt signals from switching fabric modules are not suppressed.

Views

System view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Usage guidelines

CAUTION

CAUTION:

Use this command with caution. This command might result in packet loss and service outage.

 

Typically, removing a switching fabric module triggers one removal interrupt signal. Upon receiving the signal, the system switches traffic on the switching fabric module to other switching fabric modules to ensure service continuity. Upon hardware failure or signal interference, however, removal interrupt signals might be frequently triggered. To prevent the interrupt signals from affecting system operation, you can execute this command to suppress the interrupt signals.

Examples

# Suppress removal interrupt signals from switching fabric modules.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] switch-fabric removal-signal-suppression

switch-linecard isolate

Use switch-linecard isolate to isolate a service module.

Syntax

In standalone mode:

switch-linecard isolate slot slot-number

In IRF mode:

switch-linecard isolate chassis chassis-number slot slot-number

Views

System view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

slot slot-number: Specifies a service module by its slot number. (In standalone mode.)

chassis chassis-number slot slot-number: Specifies a service module on an IRF member device. The chassis-number argument represents the member ID of the IRF member device. The slot-number argument represents the slot number of the module. (In IRF mode.)

Usage guidelines

A service module reboot or device reboot cancels the isolation of the module or all service modules. To continue to isolate a service module after the service module starts up, you must use this command to isolate the module again.

When a service module fails, you can use this command to isolate it to prevent it from affecting traffic forwarding.

To view operating status of service modules, execute the display device command. An isolated service module is in Offline state.

Examples

# (In standalone mode.) Isolate the service module in slot 2.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] switch-linecard isolate slot 2

Related commands

display device

sysname

Use sysname to set the device name.

Use undo sysname to restore the default.

Syntax

sysname sysname

undo sysname

Default

The device name is H3C.

Views

System view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

sysname: Specifies a name for the device, a string of 1 to 64 characters.

Usage guidelines

A device name identifies a device in a network and is used in CLI view prompts. For example, if the device name is Sysname, the user view prompt is <Sysname>.

Examples

# Set the name of the device to R2000.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] sysname R2000

[R2000]

system-working-mode

Use system-working-mode to set the system operating mode.

Use undo system-working-mode to restore the default.

Syntax

system-working-mode { advance | bridgee | standard }

undo system-working-mode

Default

The device operates in standard mode.

Views

System view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

advance: Sets the system operating mode to advanced.

bridgee: Sets the system operating mode to enhanced Layer 2.

standard: Sets the system operating mode to standard.

Usage guidelines

The system operating mode determines the supported features and the feature specifications. For more information, see device management in Fundamentals Configuration Guide.

Change to the operating mode takes effect after a reboot.

Examples

# Set the system operating mode to advanced.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] system-working-mode advance

Do you want to change the system working mode? [Y/N]:y

System working mode changed. For the change to take effect, save the running configuration and reboot the device.

temperature-limit

Use temperature-limit to set the temperature alarm thresholds.

Use undo temperature-limit to restore the default.

Syntax

In standalone mode:

temperature-limit slot slot-number { hotspot | inflow } sensor-number lowlimit warninglimit [ alarmlimit ]

undo temperature-limit slot slot-number { hotspot | inflow } sensor-number

In IRF mode:

temperature-limit chassis chassis-number slot slot-number { hotspot | inflow } sensor-number lowlimit warninglimit [ alarmlimit ]

undo temperature-limit chassis chassis-number slot slot-number { hotspot | inflow } sensor-number

Default

The defaults vary by temperature sensor model. To view the defaults, execute the undo temperature-limit and display environment commands in turn.

Views

System view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

chassis chassis-number: Specifies an IRF member device by its member ID. (In IRF mode.)

slot slot-number: Specifies a card by its slot number.

hotspot: Configures temperature alarm thresholds for hotspot sensors. A hotspot sensor is typically near the chip that generates a great amount of heat and used to monitor the chip.

inflow: Configures temperature alarm thresholds for inlet sensors. An inlet sensor is near the air inlet and used for monitoring ambient temperature.

sensor-number: Specifies a sensor by its number. To view the value range, enter a question mark (?) in the place of this argument.

lowlimit: Specifies the low-temperature threshold in Celsius degrees. The value range varies by temperature sensor. To view the value range, enter a question mark (?) in the place of this argument.

warninglimit: Specifies the high-temperature warning threshold in Celsius degrees. This threshold must be greater than the low-temperature threshold. To view the value range, enter a question mark (?) in the place of this argument.

alarmlimit: Specifies the high-temperature alarming threshold in Celsius degrees. This threshold must be greater than the warning threshold. To view the value range, enter a question mark (?) in the place of this argument.

Usage guidelines

When the device temperature drops below the low-temperature threshold or reaches the high-temperature warning or alarming threshold, the device performs the following operations:

·     Sends log messages and traps.

·     Sets LEDs on the device panel.

Examples

# (In standalone mode.) Set temperature alarm thresholds for hotspot sensor 1 in a slot.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] temperature-limit slot 1 hotspot 1 -10 50 60

Related commands

display environment

time at

Use time at to specify an execution date and time for a non-periodic schedule.

Use undo time to delete the execution date and time configuration for a non-periodic schedule.

Syntax

time at time date

undo time

Default

No execution time or date is specified for a non-periodic schedule.

Views

Schedule view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

time: Specifies the schedule execution time in the hh:mm format. The value range for hh is 0 to 23. The value range for mm is 0 to 59.

date: Specifies the schedule execution date in the MM/DD/YYYY or YYYY/MM/DD format. The value range for YYYY is 2000 to 2035. The value range for MM is 1 to 12. The value range for DD varies by month.

Usage guidelines

The specified time (date plus time) must be later than the current system time.

The time at command, the time once command, and the time repeating command overwrite one another. The most recently configured command takes effect.

Examples

# Configure the device to execute schedule saveconfig at 01:01 a.m. on May 11, 2015.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] scheduler schedule saveconfig

[Sysname-schedule-saveconfig] time at 1:1 2015/05/11

Related commands

scheduler schedule

time once

Use time once to specify one or more execution days and the execution time for a non-periodic schedule.

Use undo time to delete the execution day and time configuration for a non-periodic schedule.

Syntax

time once at time [ month-date month-day | week-day week-day&<1-7> ]

time once delay time

undo time

Default

No execution time or day is specified for a non-periodic schedule.

Views

Schedule view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

at time: Specifies the execution time in the hh:mm format. The value range for hh is 0 to 23. The value range for mm is 0 to 59.

month-date month-day: Specifies a day in the current month, in the range of 1 to 31. If you specify a day that does not exist in the current month, the configuration takes effect on that day in the next month.

week-day week-day&<1-7>: Specifies a space-separated list of up to seven week days for the schedule. Valid week day values include Mon, Tue, Wed, Thu, Fri, Sat, and Sun.

delay time: Specifies the delay time for executing the schedule, in the hh:mm or mm format. This argument can have up to six characters. When in the hh:mm format, mm must be in the range of 0 to 59.

Usage guidelines

If the specified time has already occurred, the schedule will be executed at the specified time the following day.

If the day in the month has already occurred, the schedule will be executed at the specified day in the following month.

If the specified day in a week has already occurred, the schedule will be executed at the specified day in the following week.

The time at command, the time once command, and the time repeating command overwrite one another. The most recently configured command takes effect.

Examples

# Configure the device to execute schedule saveconfig once at 15:00.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] scheduler schedule saveconfig

[Sysname-schedule-saveconfig] time once at 15:00

Schedule starts at 15:00 5/11/2011.

# Configure the device to execute schedule saveconfig once at 15:00 on the coming 15th day in a month.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] scheduler schedule saveconfig

[Sysname-schedule-saveconfig] time once at 15:00 month-date 15

# Configure the device to execute schedule saveconfig at 12:00 p.m. on the coming Monday and Friday.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] scheduler schedule saveconfig

[Sysname-schedule-saveconfig] time once at 12:00 week-day mon fri

# Configure the device to execute schedule saveconfig after 10 minutes.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] scheduler schedule saveconfig

[Sysname-schedule-saveconfig] time once delay 10

Related commands

scheduler schedule

time repeating

Use time repeating to specify an execution time table for a periodic schedule.

Use undo time to delete the execution time table configuration for a periodic schedule.

Syntax

time repeating [ at time [ date ] ] interval interval

time repeating at time [ month-date [ month-day | last ] | week-day week-day&<1-7> ]

undo time

Default

No execution time table is specified for a periodic schedule.

Views

Schedule view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

at time: Specifies the execution time in the hh:mm format. The value range for hh is 0 to 23. The value range for mm is 0 to 59. If you do not specify this option, the current system time is used as the execution time.

date: Specifies the start date for the periodic schedule, in the MM/DD/YYYY or YYYY/MM/DD format. The value range for YYYY is 2000 to 2035. The value range for MM is 1 to 12. The value range for DD varies by month. If you do not specify this argument, the execution start date is the first day when the specified time arrives.

interval interval: Specifies the execution time interval in the hh:mm or mm format. This argument can have up to six characters. When in the hh:mm format, mm must be in the range of 0 to 59. When in the mm format, this argument must be equal to or greater than 1 minute.

month-date [ month-day | last ]: Specifies a day in a month, in the range 1 to 31. The last keyword indicates the last day of a month. If you specify a day that does not exist in a month, the configuration takes effect on that day in the next month.

week-day week-day&<1-7>: Specifies a space-separated list of up to seven week days for the schedule. Valid week day values include Mon, Tue, Wed, Thu, Fri, Sat, and Sun.

Usage guidelines

The time repeating [ at time [ date ] ] interval interval command configures the device to execute a schedule at intervals from the specified time on.

The time repeating at time [ month-date [ month-day | last ] | week-day week-day&<1-7> ] command configures the device to execute a schedule at the specified time on every specified day in a month or week.

The time at command, the time once command, and the time repeating command overwrite one another, whichever is configured most recently takes effect.

Examples

# Configure the device to execute schedule saveconfig once an hour from 8:00 a.m. on.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] scheduler schedule saveconfig

[Sysname-schedule-saveconfig] time repeating at 8:00 interval 60

# Configure the device to execute schedule saveconfig at 12:00 p.m. every day.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] scheduler schedule saveconfig

[Sysname-schedule-saveconfig] time repeating at 12:00

# Configure the device to execute schedule saveconfig at 8:00 a.m. on the 5th of every month.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] scheduler schedule saveconfig

[Sysname-schedule-saveconfig] time repeating at 8:00 month-date 5

# Configure the device to execute schedule saveconfig at 8:00 a.m. on the last day of every month.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] scheduler schedule saveconfig

[Sysname-schedule-saveconfig] time repeating at 8:00 month-date last

# Configure the device to execute schedule saveconfig at 8:00 a.m. every Friday and Saturday.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] scheduler schedule saveconfig

[Sysname-schedule-saveconfig] time repeating at 8:00 week-day fri sat

Related commands

scheduler schedule

user-role

Use user-role to assign user roles to a schedule.

Use undo user-role to remove user roles from a schedule.

Syntax

user-role role-name

undo user-role role-name

Default

A schedule has the user roles of the schedule creator.

Views

Schedule view

Predefined user roles

network-admin

Parameters

role-name: Specifies a user role name, a case-sensitive string of 1 to 63 characters. The user role can be user-defined or predefined. Predefined user roles include network-admin, network-operator, and level-0 to level-15.

Usage guidelines

A schedule must have one or more user roles. A command in a schedule can be executed if it is permitted by one or more user roles of the schedule. For more information about user roles, see the RBAC configuration in Fundamentals Configuration Guide.

A schedule can have a maximum of 64 user roles. After the limit is reached, you cannot assign additional user roles to the schedule.

Examples

# Assign user role rolename to schedule test.

<Sysname> system-view

[Sysname] scheduler schedule test

[Sysname-schedule-test] user-role rolename

Related commands

command

scheduler schedule

 

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