Cluster resource & # 39; AG1_NAME & # 39; of type & # 39; SQL Server Availability Group & # 39; in the grouped function & # 39; AG1_NAME & # 39; failed & # 39;

According to the failure policies for the resource and the function, the cluster service can try to put the resource online in this node or move the group to another node in the cluster and then restart it. Check the resource and group status using Failover Cluster Manager or the Windows PowerShell Get-ClusterResource cmdlet.

The error occurred when updating the AG2 replicas with SQL SERVER 2016 SP2 CU7 which was SQL Server 2016 SP2 CU4.

Updating the order as follows, and there was no error during the update of the assistant

Put the failover in manual in SRV01 DEV2

Updated SRV01 DEV2 – A WSFC error (mentioned above) was noticed here

Set the failover to Auto in SRV01 DEV2

Put the failover in manual in SRV03 DEV2

Updated SRV03 DEV2

Set the failover to Auto in SRV03 DEV2

Manual failure from SRV02 DEV2 (Primary) a SRV03 DEV2

Updated SRV02 DEV2

Manual of return to SRV02 DEV2 (Primary) of SRV03 DEV2

It is normal to update the second instance of SQL Server, the first instance is interrupted while the server participates in the Availability Groups, or we must follow a particular method in this case to avoid any errors as such.

Fortunately, in particular AG1 and all the WSFC resources worked normally when I look back immediately (after the error) in the WSFC Administrator Functions page. also PowerShell Get-ClusterResource. but I'm worried about the production update and future updates. Any suggestion would be appreciable. Thank you!

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Recently, I was reading "TRANSITIONAL PERMUTATION GROUPS WITHOUT SEMIREGULAR SUBGROUP" by Cameron et al. (MSN), where I found the concept of elusive groups.

I understand that the transitive subgroups of the elusive groups are elusive.

My question is: in light of the Polycirculant conjecture, which of the following statements is true?

The elusive groups can not be the COMPLETE automorphism group of any transitive vertex graph.

or

The elusive groups can not be a transitive subgroup of the COMPLETE automorphism group of any transitive vertex graph.

PS I am trying to understand how an elusive group is an obstacle to the conjecture of the polycirculation.

Corollary 6.4. Leave $ E $ be an elliptical curve and leave $ m en mathbb {Z} $ with $ m ne $ 0.

(b) yes $ m ne $ 0 in $ K $, that is, if any $ operatorname {char} (K) = 0 $ or $ p: = operatorname {char} (K)> 0 $ Y $ p nmid m $, so $ E[m] = mathbb {Z} / m mathbb {Z} times mathbb {Z} / m mathbb {Z} $.

(page 86 of [Silverman, The Arithmetic of Elliptic Curves, 2nd Edition])

Leave $ E: y ^ 2 = x ^ 3 + 3x + 8 $ finished $ mathbb {Z} / 13 mathbb {Z} $. I just calculated the points on this curve. exist $ # E[3] stackrel {?} {=} 2 $ order points $ 3 $ Y $ # E[9] stackrel {?} {=} 6 $ Points of order 9.

(i) expected $ 9 $ order points $ 3 $, as $ # E[3] = # left ( mathbb {Z} / 3 mathbb {Z} times mathbb {Z} / 3 mathbb {Z} right) = $ 9. Because there is only $ 2 $ order points $ 3 $?

(ii) I calculated $ # E ( mathbb {Z} / 13 mathbb {Z}) = $ 9 (by brute force). So I understand the above Corollary 6.4, there must be some points of order $ 5 $, as $ p = 13 nmid 5 $. But the existence of such a point $ P in E[5]$ would imply the existence of some subgroup $ langle P rangle leq E ( mathbb {Z} / 13 mathbb {Z}) $ With order $ 5 $ as well. This can not happen, since the order of a subgroup must divide the order of the upper group. As $ 5 nmid 9 $, there can be no points of order $ 5 $.

Leave $ X $ be a normal complex projective variety (not necessarily smooth), and leave $ Y $ Being a complex projective variety without problems. Leave $ Z subset X $ Be a soft closed sub-variety.

Leave $ pi: Y rightarrow X $ Be a map with the property that. $ pi $ it's an isomorphism about $ X setminus Z $, plus $ pi $ is a $ mathbb {P} ^ n $– package about $ Z $ for some $ n $.

(Note that $ pi $ It can not be an explosion if codim$ Z neq n + 1 $, for example.)

My question is: Can we define? pull back Map $ pi ^ *: CH_k (X) rightarrow CH_k (Y) $ for chow groups? In general, pull-backs can be defined when $ pi $ is flat or a local full intersection The map, but in my case, clearly. $ pi $ It's not flat, and I'm not sure if $ pi $ It's actually a local full intersection.

I would like to know how to merge columns to the left for each group of data that are returned in a data set. The template should fill in the blanks for each group where records are missing. Groups 1 and 2 are part of a single query and must be part of the same set of results.

MODEL

Name Num
------------------------------------
Apples 10
Bananas 20
Oranges 15
Pineapple 5
Grapes 30
Chips 50
Chocolate 6

GROUP 1

Name Num Group
------------------------------------
Grapes 3 - 1
Chips 17 - 1

GROUP 2

Name Num Group
------------------------------------
Bananas 30 - 2
Oranges 10 - 2

NEW GROUP 1

Name Num Group
------------------------------------
Apples 10 1 - template
Bananas 20 1 <- Template
Oranges 15 1 <- Template
Pineapple 5 1 <- Template
Grapes 3 1 <- equal
Chips 17 1 <- equal
Chocolate 6 1 <- template

NEW GROUP 2

Name Num Group
------------------------------------
Apples 10 2 <- of the template
Bananas 30 2 <- equal
Oranges 10 2 <- equal
Pineapple 5 2 <- Template
Grapes 30 2 <- template
Chips 50 2 <- template
Chocolate 6 2 <- template

I'm sorry for the big question. I am a little lost and I want to provide all the possible data for the understanding of the problem. There are two options to achieve the goal. First, generate the marking with a walker, second, generate the marking by iterating a matrix. The main question is how to build it with a walker. Although I offer my attempt to build it with a matrix to ask if it is a good practice.

Therefore, I can iterate it and build the markup without walker. With regard to this method, I would like to ask if it is a good practice or if it is better in the way of the walkers.

Until recently, I was able to include our member's lot number in the member's name in double quotes:
"103.08 Jane Jones"
This now shows the double quotes in the name.
How do I add this name now?

Presumably, this is a fairly broad question, but so far I have not found a discussion that addresses the following question: in many fields of algebraic geometry (eg, GIT or topics on etale cohomology) that use concepts of group schemes (or more) form of algebraic groups) the kind of reductive Groups / group schemes seem to play a prominent role.

What is the deeper meaning of the reductive algebraic groups that make them so interesting for the fields mentioned above? What are its amazing characteristics in light of applications in algebraic geometry? Is there any philosophy behind it?