On Thu, Nov 6, 2008 at 8:16 AM, Jerry Jelinek <[EMAIL PROTECTED]> wrote:
> Henrik Johansson wrote:
>> The easiest way would probably be to identify packages that are not to
>> be updated, in my experience packages do not differ that much between
>> local zones in production environments, but that is only based on the
>> system I have worked with. I always keep zones as similar as possible,
>> but full zones still leaves the possibility to make some changes to
>> the packages and patches in case its necessary.
> Unfortunately we have no way to know which pkgs you deliberately
> want to be different between the global and non-global zone and
> which you want to be in sync. Thats why a list where the user
> could control that would be needed.
Isn't that the purpose of "pkgadd -G"?
-G Add package(s) in the current zone only.
When used in the global zone, the package is
added to the global zone only and is not
propagated to any existing or yet-to-be-
created non-global zone. When used in a
non-global zone, the package(s) are added to
the non-global zone only.
This option causes package installation to
fail if, in the pkginfo file for a package,
SUNW_PKG_ALLZONES is set to true. See
A package added to the global zone with "pkgadd -G" should not be
upgraded in the non-global zone.
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