to check all resources you can use
crsctl status res -t
Depending on which 11g version you have, you find this commands in CRS_HOME/bin or in GRID_HOME/bin.
You should see the status of all nodes and resource in your cluster.
What you are asking us to do is read the docs for you, distill it down to code samples, and then send them to you. And all that without knowing whether you have 18.104.22.168 or 22.214.171.124 or something else? And ...
As opposed to you reading the docs?
Or purchasing and reading a book?
Or attending a conference?
Or using google?
So rather than just say "No" here is a link that may help:
but I urge you to do what everyone else that is successful does ... put some effort into it.
"Status" is a very small word that has absolutely no meaning whatsoever.
Status of ASM? Do you mean is it online? Do you mean I/O performance? do you mean how full are the diskgroups?
Status of CRM? Do you mean are the nodeapps up? Something else?
Status of the cache fusion interconnect? Do you mean interconnect latency? Bytes per time period? Status of the bonding? Something else?
Status of the database? Do you mean are the instances up? Has anything shot itself in the head lately? Remastering? Something else?
Perhaps you would like to know whether the listeners are up and communicating? Or whether load balancing is working?
Edited by: damorgan on Oct 16, 2012 11:56 AM
The whole question has no meaning. It is roughly equivalent to "Please help me start my car."
And we are asking you what kind of car and whether there is a specific issue like, perhaps, the battery is dead.
There is no such thing as the status of a RAC node. Period. Exclamation mark. Your question, lacking context, has no meaning. I have no idea what RAC NODE STATUS means and I've personally built more than 500 clusters up to 24 nodes.
If you define your terms we would be happy to help you. But the fact that something looks like a question does not make it answerable. For example: