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sg_map




SYNOPSIS

       sg_map [-a] [-n] [-scd] [-sd] [-sr] [-st] [-x]


DESCRIPTION

       Sometimes it is difficult to determine which SCSI device a
       sg  device  name  (e.g.  /dev/sg0) refers to. This command
       loops through the sg devices and finds  the  corresponding
       SCSI  disk,  cdrom  or tape device name (if any). Scanners
       are an example of SCSI devices that have no alternate SCSI
       device name apart from their sg device name.

       -a     assume  the  sg  devices  have  alphabetical device
              names and loop  through  /dev/sga,  /dev/sgb,  etc.
              Default is numeric scan

       -n     assume the sg devices have numeric device names and
              loop through /dev/sg0, /dev/sg1,  etc.  Default  is
              numeric scan

       -sd    display mappings to SCSI disk device names

       -scd   display  mappings to SCSI cdrom device names of the
              form /dev/scd0, /dev/scd1 etc

       -sr    display mappings to SCSI cdrom device names of  the
              form /dev/sr0, /dev/sr1 etc

       -st    display mappings to SCSI tape device names

       -x     after each active sg device name is displayed there
              are  five  digits:  <host_number>  <bus>  <scsi_id>
              <lun> <scsi_type>

       If  no  options starting with "-s" are given then the map­
       ping to all SCSI disk, cdrom  and  tape  device  names  is
       shown.

       If the device file system (devfs) is present a line noting
       this is output. The "native" devfs  scsi  hierarchy  makes
       the  relationship  between a sg device name and any corre­
       sponding disk, cdrom or tape device name  easy  to  estab­
       lish.  This  replaces  the  need for this command. However
       many applications will continue to  look  for  Linux  SCSI
       device  names in their traditional places. [Devfs supplies
       a compatibility daemon called devfsd whose default config­
       uration  adds  back the Linux device names in their tradi­
       tional positions.

       Quite often the mapping  information  can  be  derived  by
       observing    the    output    of    the    command:   "cat
       /proc/scsi/scsi".  However  if  devices  have  been  added
          /dev/sg0  /dev/sda
          /dev/sg1
          /dev/sg2

       The "-x" option gives the following output:
          sg_map -x
          # Note: the devfs pseudo file system is present
          /dev/sg0  1 0 1 0  0  /dev/sda
          /dev/sg1  2 0 4 0  5  /dev/sr0
          /dev/sg2  2 0 6 0  5  /dev/sr1

       When a SCSI scanner is added the output becomes:
          $ sg_map
          # Note: the devfs pseudo file system is present
          /dev/sg0  /dev/sda
          /dev/sg1  /dev/sr0
          /dev/sg2  /dev/sr1
          /dev/sg3

       By process of elimination /dev/sg3 must be the scanner.


AUTHOR

       Written by Doug Gilbert


REPORTING BUGS

       Report bugs to <dgilbert@interlog.com>.


COPYRIGHT

       Copyright © 2000, 2001 Douglas Gilbert
       This software is distributed  under  the  GPL  version  2.
       There is NO warranty; not even for MERCHANTABILITY or FIT­
       NESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE.


SEE ALSO

       scsi_info(8) , scsidev(8) , devfsd(8)

sg3_utils-0.92             January 2001                 SG_MAP(8)
  




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