CCL: Gamess in parallel



 Sent to CCL by: "Perry E. Metzger" [perry{:}piermont.com]
 Alexander Martins Silva <alex.msilva]^[uol.com.br> writes:
 > Using the netstat on the server node:
 >
 > $nestat
 > ....
 > Proto Recv-Q Send-Q Endere� Local Endere� Remoto Estado
 > tcp 0 0 at1:nfs at1104.xxx:797 ESTABELECIDA
 > tcp 0 0 at1:nfs at1106.xxx:799 ESTABELECIDA
 > tcp 0 0 at1:nfs at1106.xxx:798 ESTABELECIDA
 > tcp 0 0 at1:nfs at1102.xxx:793 ESTABELECIDA
 > tcp 0 0 at1:nfs at1102.xxx:792 ESTABELECIDA
 > tcp 0 0 at1:nfs at1104.xxx:792 ESTABELECIDA
 > tcp 0 0 at1:nfs at1108.xxx:793 ESTABELECIDA
 > ...
 > tcp 0 0 at1:nfs at1105.xxx:798 ESTABELECIDA
 > tcp 0 0 at1:nfs at1103.xxx:793 ESTABELECIDA
 >
 > You see then that the nodes are listening a rangeport ~792-800, while
 > the ddikick require avlues above 30000. What can I do? Must I fix this
 > tcp configuration? Can I change it? Or Can I control the ddikick?
 Actually, that's not quite what you see here.
 Unfortunately I don't read Portuguese so I'll explain this in terms of
 the command output in English:
 Active Internet connections
 Proto Recv-Q Send-Q  Local Address          Foreign Address     State
 There are two things to note here -- one is that "State" for all these
 connections is "ESTABLISHED" -- these are live connections, not what
 you are looking for (which is a state marked "LISTEN").
 Second, the column with all the at1:nfs bits is your side (see "Local
 Address") , and the at110x bits in the 79x range are the remote side
 ("Foreign Address"). This indicates your local machine is speaking to
 those foreign machines from its local port "nfs". I suspect that means
 that at1 is an NFS server and they're mounting file systems from it.
 Probably not the information you are looking for.
 Try doing this:
 netstat | grep LISTEN
 That will show just the sockets being listened on (or do the
 equivalent by hand in looking at the output.)
 BTW, if you could do LANG or LC_ALL=C before sending more output, it
 will make it more readable for those of us who don't read
 Portuguese. :) (In Bash, you can do this just for the duration of the
 command you are running by doing "VAR=val command".)
 Perry