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csync2

Csync2 cluster file synchronization module

11,638 downloads

11,466 latest version

3.4 quality score

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Version information

  • 0.1.1 (latest)
  • 0.1.0
released Apr 16th 2013

Start using this module

  • r10k or Code Manager
  • Bolt
  • Manual installation
  • Direct download

Add this module to your Puppetfile:

mod 'thias-csync2', '0.1.1'
Learn more about managing modules with a Puppetfile

Add this module to your Bolt project:

bolt module add thias-csync2
Learn more about using this module with an existing project

Manually install this module globally with Puppet module tool:

puppet module install thias-csync2 --version 0.1.1

Direct download is not typically how you would use a Puppet module to manage your infrastructure, but you may want to download the module in order to inspect the code.

Download

Documentation

thias/csync2 — version 0.1.1 Apr 16th 2013

puppet-csync2

Overview

Install, enable and configure csync2. For more information, see http://oss.linbit.com/csync2/

  • csync2 : Main class to install and enable the server.
  • csync2::cfg : Simple definition to manage pre-created configuration files.
  • csync2::key : Simple definition to manage pre-created shared keys.

This module requires another module to manage the xinetd configuration. See examples below for the thias-xinetd module.

You will also need to allow all nodes to access 30865/tcp on each node.

Examples

To generate a key file that you can then deploy using puppet :

csync2 -k example.key

Typical module invocation :

class { 'csync2':
  cfg_source => 'puppet:///modules/example/csync2/csync2.cfg',
  key_source => 'puppet:///modules/example/csync2/csync2.key',
}

With the content of csync2.cfg being :

group example {
  host www01.example.com@192.168.12.1;
  host www02.example.com@192.168.12.2;
  host www03.example.com@192.168.12.3;
  key /etc/csync2/csync2.key;
  include /var/www;
}

Once all nodes have been configured by puppet, run the following on all :

csync2 -xv

From here, you should either run csync2 -x from cron, or have it triggered by some other program which watches directories for changes using inotify, such as lsyncd.

If you have more than one configuration on a node, you will want to use the csync2::cfg and csync2::key definitions to manage its files :

csync2::cfg { 'example2':
  source => 'puppet:///modules/example/csync2/csync2_example2.cfg',
}
csync2::key { 'example2':
  source => 'puppet:///modules/example/csync2/csync2_example2.key',
}

Note that in this case, all files have the csync2_ prefix automatically added, in order to make things work with the csync2 -C example2 -xv syntax.