LUN


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LUN

LUN

(Logical Unit Number) An identification scheme for storage disks that typically supports a small number of units addressed as LUN 0 through 7, 15 or 31 depending on the technology. For example, Fibre Channel supports 32 addresses (0-31). A LUN may refer to a single disk, a subset of a single disk or an array of disks. Derived from the SCSI bus technology, each SCSI ID address can be further subdivided into LUNs 0 through 15 for disk arrays and libraries. See SCSI.
References in periodicals archive ?
According to an officer at Tian Lun Gas, the joint venture is established in response to China's macro-economic environment.
The cubs are the fourth and fifth babies to born to Lun Lun and male Yang Yang, both 15.
There is no need to create or provision LUNs, as is the case with Fibre Channel or iSCSI data stores.
The Potok, or Putuk, reside in the lower Kerayan and are a subgroup of Lun Dayeh.
Last week, World Trade Center developer Larry Silverstein informed Lun that he was definitely walking away from an agreement to house the China Center in 200,000 s/f on the top five floors of 7 World Trade Center.
He drew out and elucidated Xu Gan's main ideas in Zhong lun, contextualizing them according to their place in the history of ideas in China, and in the light of modern scholarship on Chinese philosophy.
LUN allocation, SAN management volume and filesystem expansion hassles
The Irish Coast Guard said a diving inspection of the overturned boat, the LUN, had established there was no body on board.
It is the Central Committee's awareness of this brewing discontent that drives it to respond as it did to two situations that dominated the news in 1999: the Taiwanese leader's vow to move toward a "state to state" relationship with the mainland, and activities of the Fa Lun Gong sect.
After Zoo Atlanta's new pandas, Lun Lun and Yang Yang, turned up their noses at bamboo from a Savannah farm, zoo officials tried serving locally grown bamboo.
The other so-called Orang Ulu groups include Kelabit, Lun Bawang, Bisaya, various Kajang groups (Sekapan, Lahanan and Punan Bah), Bhuket, Sihan, Seping, Penan, and Punan Busang.
Lun yu or Lun yu("Conversations") One of four Confucian texts that, when published together in 1190 by the Neo-Confucian philosopher Zhu Xi, became the great Chinese classic known as Si shu.