On Windows workstation start ConsoleOne and connect to the primary domain via mapped drive of the OES NSS volume. It is IMPORTANT to start this process from a Windows workstation and not with Linux server !
Check properties of the primary domain object and in UNC field, use a navigation button to a location of the primary domain database file, wpdomain.db. Note at this time how the Linux server name does show here - all letters in capitals or in lowercase. For instance, \\LINUX-OES2\DATA\gw\dom despite of a fact that from Linux terminal the server name shows a name with lowercase syntax "linux-oes2".
- Move to a Linux server and start ConsoleOne fro there. First of all check Tools | GroupWise System Preferences | Linux Settings the mounting point is set to /mnt.
- Open a terminal window on the Linux server and change to the /mnt directory.
- Now create a symbolic link to the NSS volume:
ln -s /media/nss <server_name>for an example already mentioned here this would be then:ln -s /media/nss LINUX-OES2The server name shall be typed in the same way like Windows ConsoleOne displayed it in previous step - in upper or lower cases.
When you now check properties of the primary domain object from the Linux ConsoleOne, you will see a path being in a Linux format, i.e. /mnt/<server_name>/<volume>/<path_to_wpdomain.db>. From given example this is then:
/mnt/LINUX-OES2/DATA/gw/dom1which is correct path as a result of a symbolic soft link.
If you return back to the Windows ConsoleOne and check properties of the primary domain, it would list a Windows syntax which is correct for the Windows world.