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 http://www.ubuntu.com
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