Power off the machine in question, and add full storage permissions.
install gcsfuse repo:
sudo tee /etc/yum.repos.d/gcsfuse.repo > /dev/null <<EOF [gcsfuse] name=gcsfuse (packages.cloud.google.com) baseurl=https://packages.cloud.google.com/yum/repos/gcsfuse-el7-x86_64 enabled=1 gpgcheck=1 repo_gpgcheck=1 gpgkey=https://packages.cloud.google.com/yum/doc/yum-key.gpg https://packages.cloud.google.com/yum/doc/rpm-package-key.gpg EOF
And install gcsfuse:
yum -y install gcsfuse
Make a directory to mount bucket in:
sudo mkdir -p /mnt/images
sudo chown user:group /mnt/images sudo chown -R user:group /mnt/images
/etc/fstab for automount:
my-google-bucket /mnt/images/ gcsfuse rw,allow_other,uid=<uid>,gid=<gid>
You can also do it insecure so all users can read/write on the server but I would not recommend.
my-google-bucket /mnt/images gcsfuse rw,allow_other,file_mode=777,dir_mode=777
Once you modify the fstab, lets see if it mounts without issue, mount -a will mount all filesystems in
You should see the following output if successful.
Calling gcsfuse with arguments: -o rw -o allow_other --uid 1002 --gid 1003 my- google-bucket /mnt/images Using mount point: /mnt/images Opening GCS connection... Opening bucket... Mounting file system... File system has been successfully mounted.
now see if your user can write to the mount:
cd /mnt/images mkdir test
if you do not get an I/O error, you should be good… Now lets see if we can create a file:
cd /mnt/images touch testfile
If you DO get an IO error at this point, power off the machine and make sure it has the needed permissions. Also double check you used the right user and group ID’s from