log in squirrelmail error session_write_close

bigboy

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freeBSD 5.4
apache 1.3.x
php 4.4.7
Mysql 4.x


This error

Warning: session_write_close() [function.session-write-close]: open(/tmp/sess_4ecbd9cc8645122951ece363c149fb57, O_RDWR) failed: No space left on device (28) in /var/www/html/squirrelmail-1.4.10a/src/redirect.php on line 165

Warning: session_write_close() [function.session-write-close]: Failed to write session data (files). Please verify that the current setting of session.save_path is correct (/
 

bigboy

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mars# df -h
Filesystem Size Used Avail Capacity Mounted on
/dev/ad4s1a 496M 200M 256M 44% /
devfs 1.0K 1.0K 0B 100% /dev
/dev/ad4s1e 248M -50M 278M -22% /tmp
/dev/ad4s1f 130G 52G 67G 44% /usr
/dev/ad4s1d 9.7G 5.0G 3.9G 56% /var
procfs 4.0K 4.0K 0B 100% /proc



http://www.uploadsave.net/view_thumb/d74f82153/mount.JPG
 
Last edited:

chatwizrd

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clear the /tmp partition there is too much in it see it says -22% free lol
 

bigboy

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clear the /tmp partition there is too much in it see it says -22% free lol

how to clear /tmp i delete file in /tmp and reboot server #df -h see it -22% :confused: please how to fix it

thank you
 

nobaloney

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I've never seen a negative number in df output. You may have a hardware problem.

Jeff
 

smtalk

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jlasman, are you talking about FreeBSD? ;) I think you are talking about Linux (CentOS, Fedora etc.) and not Unix (FreeBSD).
 

smtalk

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bigboy, you can use something like:
Code:
du -csh /tmp/*
To see what's taking HDD resources.
 

chatwizrd

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Negative just means it went past the actual partition. It is normal in freebsd. It is just way stuffed and needs to be emptied.
 

nobaloney

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You're right; it's been years since I used a BSD solution, and that was BSD-OS.

How can you go past the partition?

Jeff
 

chatwizrd

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You're right; it's been years since I used a BSD solution, and that was BSD-OS.

How can you go past the partition?

Jeff
Honestly I do not know the details. You would have to ask on a *BSD forum :)
 

smtalk

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Maybe you have some hidden files, starting with ".", check for them using: ls -la /tmp/
 

smtalk

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Nothing more on it? It's better to do:
Code:
ls -la /tmp | grep-v 'sess_'
 

smtalk

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Let me take a look at it (for free), because I don't see anything from these screenshots. :)
 
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