Software, Physics, Data, Mountains

...and other random associations

Supermicro Ipmi

SuperMicro IPMI Firewall Connection Information

HTTP: 80 (TCP)
HTTPS: 443 (TCP)
IPMI: 623 (UDP)
Remote console: 5900 (TCP)
Virtual media: 623 (TCP)
SMASH: 22 (TCP)
WS-MAN: 8889 (TCP)
Source: http://www.supermicro.com/manuals/other/Onboard_BMC_IPMI.pdf

–or–

ipmitool -I lanplus -H proteus.mgmt.inside.ttu.edu.vn -U ADMIN -P ADMIN sol info
ipmitool -I lanplus -H proteus.mgmt.inside.ttu.edu.vn -U ADMIN -P ADMIN sol activate

Stop a Serial-Over-LAN session

From an existing sol session:

~.

If your existing sol session is in a terminal you’ve ssh’d into, you’ll have to prepend a tilde for each ssh layer:

~~~.

From the SOL help:

Supported escape sequences:
~.  - terminate connection
~^Z - suspend ipmitool
~^X - suspend ipmitool, but don't restore tty on restart
~B  - send break
~?  - this message
~~  - send the escape character by typing it twice
(Note that escapes are only recognized immediately after newline.)

Using the Serial-Over-LAN session

The serial BIOS interface is a bit brain-damaged in that it does not recognise the "F11", and "F12" key escape codes that most terminal programs send, instead you can send "Esc-!", and "Esc-@" (yes very logical, as long as the '@' key is normally typed using 'Shift-2' - as on US keyboards, not miles away from the '2' key, as on many non-US keyboards). These escapes from HP, and Dell serial BIOS' may or may not be useful:

Defined As     F1     F2     F3     F4     F5     F6     F7     F8     F9     F10    F11    F12
Keyboard Entry <ESC>1 <ESC>2 <ESC>3 <ESC>4 <ESC>5 <ESC>6 <ESC>7 <ESC>8 <ESC>9 <ESC>0 <ESC>! <ESC>@

Defined As     Home   End    Insert Delete PageUp PageDn
Keyboard Entry <ESC>h <ESC>k <ESC>+ <ESC>- <ESC>? <ESC>/

Use the <ESC><Ctrl><M> key sequence for <Ctrl><M>

Use the <ESC><Ctrl><H> key sequence for <Ctrl><H>

Use the <ESC><Ctrl><I> key sequence for <Ctrl><I>

Use the <ESC><Ctrl><J> key sequence for <Ctrl><J>

Use the <ESC><X><X> key sequence for <Alt><x>, where x is any letter key, and X is the upper case of that key

Comments