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Note that you can press ‘m’ to get a full listing of the fdisk commands.‘n’ was selected for adding a new partition.
Command (m for help): w The partition table has been altered! WARNING: Re-reading the partition table failed with error 16: Device or resource busy. The new table will be used at the next reboot or after you run partprobe(8) or kpartx(8) Syncing disks.
Once complete click OK, this is all that needs to be done in VMware for this process.
If you are not able to modify the size of the disk, the provisioned size setting is greyed out.
This is done by right clicking the virtual machine in v Sphere, selecting edit settings, and then selecting the hard disk.
In the below image I have changed the previously set hard disk of 20gb to 30gb while the virtual machine is up and running.
You will see a warning which basically means in order to use the new table with the changes a system reboot is required.
If you can not see the new partition using “fdisk -l” you may be able to run “partprobe -s” to rescan the partitions.
Note that a snapshot must not be taken until after the virtual disk has been increased, otherwise you will not be able to increase it.
Below is an image after performing this and confirming that the new space is displaying.
As outlined in my previous images the disk in my example that I am working with is /dev/sda, so we use fdisk to create a new primary partition to make use of the new expanded disk space.
Note that we do not have 4 primary partitions already in place, making this method possible.
We are now using fdisk to create a new partition, the inputs I have entered in are shown below in bold.
It could also be worth cloning the virtual machine first and testing out this method on the clone.