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Sign up or log in Sign up using Google. According to this answerit looks like SAS is inherently intended to be hot swappable. I’m having trouble finding documentation on this RAID controller.
Post as a guest Name. Since the LSI Adapter, SAS series, 8-port with is also 8-ort common, generic virtual adapter you have to make sure that you’re doing this on the hypervisor, not inside a guest. So I’ve reworded the question. Pointing out the intel thing was an edit after your post.
Email Required, but never shown. Well, the model devices chosen for virtual hardware are those that are quite common, have mature drivers and are well-documented. It should be the E model the mezzanine variant of the The Windows system details aren’t very specific.
LSI Adapter, SAS 3000 series, 8-port with 1068E -StorPort
Please add information about your environment. This caught my eye only on second reading: Sign up using Facebook. It was an attempt to show that the LSI device was not virtual, but it was a poor attempt. I added a Windows tag, but I don’t think the fact that it’s a hyper-v host aith really relevant to the question itself so I didn’t add that.
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What other information can I provide? Sorry I didn’t think to include that originally, seems obvious: Here is a screenshot of the device manager: I have added the server model to the post.
I’ve reworded the question again a bit. If it’s a server buy from a major brand, like dell, hp or ibm in example, lxi model number can tell us the exact controller model too, as system build are documented.
LSI Adapter, SAS series, 8-port with E -StorPort – New – Probably all
The server is an HP Z LSI model numbers never made much sense to me – I found the quickspecs and added that to the answer above. That’s weird, this is definitely the physical host unless there are VMs on a VM I would have assumed the model would start serkes a 3, being a ” series”?
I guess you are running this on Win Server with HyperV, but you need to make this clear. I initially installed the Intel RST software, but it shows no attached drives. No, HyperV in itself is not importantthe Windows part is: This is a VM host with multiple company VMs, so I don’t want to shut it down just to get the exact model of the card if it’s even visible. How can I find out the exact model of the controller without physical access?