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June 28, 2018 at 5:30 pm #103544ParticipantTopics: 5Replies: 20Points: 21Rank: Member
I know I must be doing something wrong, but I cannot figure out what. With DSC I can get it to create the cluster (this is the Windows Failover Cluster, not a SQL availability group) on whatever node happens to get to that part of the code first. But when adding the other nodes is when it goes wrong. I believe it's because Get-Cluster test-cl (where test-cl is the cluster object) does not work, the error being RPC is not available. If I go to the node where the cluster was created, let's call it TestServerA, then that works fine. Get-Cluster TestServerA.
This points to the internal load balancer we have set up. I've tried using a lb rule for WSMAN, and even a standard LB with HA-Ports opening up all ports. Still no luck.
Before I bang my head against it any more, just want to know if anyone has ever gotten this to work in Azure? On-prem? We've created other clusters without the Get-Cluster command working through the GUI but this seems to be a show stopper for xFailoverCluster.
Any help would be appreciated.
July 2, 2018 at 2:29 pm #103700KeymasterTopics: 13Replies: 4872Points: 1,811Rank: Community Hero
Honestly, you might get a broader response on someplace like ServerFault.com. What you're dealing with is really an Azure thing, deeply related to Azure networking as you surmise; it's not really a PowerShell thing other than it's PowerShell running up against the networking problem.
August 2, 2018 at 8:54 am #105790ParticipantTopics: 5Replies: 20Points: 21Rank: Member
As a follow-up to this, I discovered that the ILB in Azure simply doesn't support RPC in any way so until Microsoft rewrites Failover Clusters to use WSMAN you have use a node name when using Get-Cluster. Had to do a pretty major re-write of xFailoverClusters because of this.
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