Continuing from New vSphere 5 CLI Utilities/Tricks Marketing Did Not Tell You About Part 2

15. Another way to run dcui utility is using the dcuiweasel, I'm not exactly sure what the difference between this and dcui utility, but I suspect it has something to do with weasel also loaded.

16. You can run gdbserver for debugging processes, I suspect this maybe for VMware engineers/support to use.

17. To view/modify the security policy under /etc/vmware/secpolicy including VMCI modifications you can use the secpolicytools 

18. Networking details about the various filters can be viewed using summarize-dvfilter utility

19. There are two utilities that deal with managing devices but doesn't have a whole lot of help are vmkdevmgr and vmkmkdev. I suspect these may be as useful as this other vmk* utility (vmkchdev) but I haven't explored either utility

20. If you have VMkernel or VM core dumps, you can use this nifty utility vmkdump_extract to extract various bits of information including the logs within the core dump. This tool may come in very handy for troubleshooting purposes

21. There is a new esxcfg-* command that is only available in ESXi Shell called esxcfg-fcoe which as you can guess from the name allows you to manage and configure your FCoE devices. 

~ # esxcfg-fcoe
No action provided
esxcfg-fcoe []

Where is one of:

-d|--discover=vmnicX [] Initiate FCoE adapter discovery on the given NIC
-r|--remove-adapter=vmhbaXYZ Destroy the specified FCoE adapter
-x|--deactivate-nic=vmnicW Deactivate FCOE configuration for given NIC
-l|--list-vnports List discovered VNPorts associated with this host
-N|--list-fcoe-nics List FCoE-capable NICs with detailed information
-n|--compact-list-fcoe-nics List FCoE-capable NICs each on a single line,
with limited information
-e|--enable Enable an FCoE-capable NIC if it is disabled
-D|--disable Disable an FCoE-capable NIC if it is enabled (requires
reboot to take effect)
-h|--help Show this message

And are a set of:

-p|--priority=[0-7] Priority class to use for FCoE traffic
-v|--vlan=id VLAN ID to use for FCoE traffic
-a|--macaddress=xx:xx:xx:xx:xx:xx MAC address to use for the underlying FCoE controller

Examples:

To discover FCoE adapters on a given NIC, using default settings
esxcfg-fcoe -d vmnicX

To discover FCoE adapters on a given NIC, specifying only MAC address
esxcfg-fcoe -d vmnicX -a MA

To discover FCoE adapters on a given NIC, specifying all settings
esxcfg-fcoe -d vmnicX -p priority -v vlan -a MA

To remove an FCoE adapter
esxcfg-fcoe -r vmhbaXYZ

To enable FCoE for a given NIC, specifying bandwidth and MAC address
esxcfg-fcoe -e vmnicX -a MA

To disable FCoE for a given NIC
esxcfg-fcoe -D vmnicX

To deactivate FCoE for a given NIC
esxcfg-fcoe -x vmnicX

22. For more details on hbrfilterctl check out the blog post here

23. For more details on apply-host-profilesapplyHostProfileesxhpcli and esxhpedit check out the blog post here.

24. On VCVA (vCenter Virtual Appliance) you can quickly list the port configuration by running the following command:

vcenter50-2:~ # /usr/lib/vmware-vpx/py/vccfg.py -v defaults
VC_ROOT_SSH=yes
VC_PORT_QS_HTTPS=10443
VC_ESXI_AUTODEPLOY_MAX_SIZE=2
VC_PORT_NETDUMPER=6500
VC_ESXI_NETDUMPER_DIR_MAX=2
VC_PORT_HTTPS=443
VC_PORT_WEB_SVC_HTTPS=8443
VC_PORT_HEARTBEAT=902
VC_PORT_AUTODEPLOY=6502
VC_PORT_LDAP=389
VC_PORT_SYSLOG=514
VC_PORT_QS_HTTP=10080
VC_PORT_WEB_SVC_HTTP=8080
VC_PORT_HTTP=80
VC_PORT_SYSLOG_SSL=1514
VC_PORT_QS_XDB=10109
VC_CFG_RESULT=0

Thanks for the comment!