On Fri, Feb 02, 2018 at 10:53:02AM +0100, Harald Dunkel wrote:
> Hi Stéphane,
> On 01/30/18 17:17, Stéphane Graber wrote:
> > 
> > Yeah, there's effectively no way to re-inject those mounts inside a
> > running container.
> > 
> > So you're going to need to restart those containers.
> > Until then, you can "umount" the various lxcfs files from within the
> > container so that rather than a complete failure to access those files,
> > you just get the non-namespaced version of the file.
> > 
> AFAICS lxcfs is useful only for unprivileged containers. All my affected
> containers were privileged. I didn't ask for lxcfs, but it was used
> automatically, so I wonder how I can forbid lxcfs to be used for these
> containers? Do I have to deinstall lxcfs completely?

lxcfs is used for both privileged and unprivileged containers, without
it you'd see the host uptime, host set of CPUs, host memory, ...

Stéphane Graber
Ubuntu developer

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