Method used to query bit errors based on logs

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You can query bit errors based on logs as follows:
If you cannot log in to a remote device, collect logs and analyze them.
1. Bit error of a SAS port
Analyze the message log.
a. Determine the failure time based on the Event.txt log.
b. Query the message log that corresponds to the failure time and search keyword bit err overflow disable.
Possible Cause
A cascading SAS cable is insecurely connected.
A cascading SAS cable is contaminated.
A cascading SAS cable is damaged.
Troubleshooting
a. Check events. If the cascading SAS cable has been removed and inserted before the failure, the cable may be insecurely connected.
b. Remove and insert the cable to check whether more bit errors are displayed. If no more bit error is displayed, the previous bit error is caused by insecure connection. If bit errors continue to display, replace the cascading SAS cable.
c. If spare cascading SAS cable is available on the site, replace the faulty cable. Otherwise, apply for a spare cable.
2. Bit error of a Fibre Channel port
The FC loop feature may lead to multiple possible bit errors. To analyze the spreading status of Fibre Channel bit errors, you must confirm the networking mode and the spreading direction of the bit error based on the SES log. During fast locating, you only need to pay attention to SES logs.
Keywords: HD
Format of the bit error log: HD: [Port ID:Number of LCV bit errors:Number of CRC bit errors]
a. Bit errors of a disk
b. Bit errors of a link
Possible Cause
Connection of Fibre Channel cables
Optical fiber fault
Optical module fault
Troubleshooting
Remove and reinsert the optical fiber. If no more bit error is displayed, the fault is caused by insecure connection.
Replace the optical fiber. If no more bit error is displayed, the fault is caused by the optical fiber failure.
Replace the downstream optical port. If no more bit error is displayed, the fault is caused by the downstream optical port failure.
Replace the upstream optical port. If no more bit error is displayed, the fault is caused by the upstream optical port failure.

Other related questions:
ECC bit error introduction and query methods
Question: What are ECC bit errors? Analysis: There are two types of ECC bit errors: ECC bit errors on line boards and ECC bit errors on system control boards. The ECC bit errors on line boards are errors in the overheads of received SDH frames. You can query these bit errors from historical performance data. The ECC bit errors on system control boards are errors that are generated when the system control boards receive signals. Answer: Run the cm-get-chanerror command for at least 30 times at an interval of 10 seconds. In the command output, the fields LG, NO, CR, AB, UN, and MRF indicate bit errors. If these fields increase continuously during the query, bit errors are generated; otherwise, no bit error is generated. Suggestion and conclusion: You can query ECC bit errors to determine whether the unreachability of an NE is caused by ECC bit errors.

Service bit errors
Question: What may cause service bit errors? Analysis: None Root cause: None Answer: 1. Unreasonable dispersion compensation (not enough or too much); 2. Too high or too low incident optical power; 3. Performance deterioration of the transmit laser on the OTU board at the transmit end; 4. Severely contaminated pigtail connectors; 5. Changes in fiber attenuation; 6. Performance deterioration of the receive laser on the OTU board at the receive end. Suggestion and conclusion: None

Query of operation logs on the USG6000 series
By checking operation logs, you can view records for operations such as login, logout, and device configuration, learn the device management history, and improve device security. Context Only the USG6000 supports operation logs, and such logs can be displayed only when a hard disk is installed. Note: For the USG6650/6660/6670/6680, the operation log page is displayed no matter whether hard disks are installed. The firewall is deployed between the Internet and the network to be protected. When the IP address or login mode is configured for an administrator to log in to the firewall or the administrator performs any operation after login, operation logs are generated. Procedure 1. Choose Monitor > Log > Operation Log to view operation logs. 2. Choose Customize and select/deselect conditions for threat log display. 3. (Optional) Click Export to export operation logs in CSV format to the management PC.

Definition of SDH bit error performance
Definitions of SDH bit error performance: Background block error (BBE): an errored block not occurring as a part of an SES. Errored second (ES): Errored bit second: interval of 1 second during which a given digital signal is received with one or more errored bits according to G.821. Errored block second: interval of 1 second during which a given digital signal is received with one or more errored blocks according to G0.826. Errored second: errored bit second and errored block second. Severely errored second (SES): Severely errored bit second: interval of 1 second during which a given digital signal is received with an error bit ratio greater than 1 x 10-3 according to G.821 Severely errored block second: interval of 1 second during which 30% or more errored blocks exist or at least one defect exists according to G.826. Unavailable second (UAS): Unavailable second: An unavailable period starts from the first second of 10 consecutive SES events. These 10 seconds are considered as a part of the unavailable seconds. A new available period starts from the first second of 10 consecutive non-SES events. These 10 seconds are considered as a part of the available seconds. Consecutive severely errored second (CSES): Consecutive severely errored second: 2 to 9 consecutive SES events.

Whether bit errors cause MSP switching
Whether bit errors cause MSP switching: The prerequisites for bit errors to trigger MSP switching are as follows: SD switching is enabled, bit errors are excessive, and there is no switching whose priority is higher than that of SD switching. MSP switching priority: Clear switching > Locked switching > Forced switching >SF switching (triggered by signal failures) > SD switching (triggered by bit errors) > Manual switching > Exercise switching. For details, see MSP switching conditions.

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