We're in the process of deploying a reasonably complex network scenario on ours using two link aggregations, then layering tagged VLANs for administrative access and the dedicated storage net. Each VLAN is to be redundant via IP Multi-pathing (IPMP). This configuration is just about the only option for high capacity and redundancy when you have multiple VLANs involved.
The good news is, Sun's Open Storage, or Fishworks, has a very well designed command line interface. It's quite comprehensive, and from what I can see, it allows you to lose the GUI and still have a workable device. Which is good, because I managed to decapitate the GUI, or BUI (browser user interface, as Sun calls it).
The kiss of death for the BUI came when I attempted to replace a simple datalink on nge0 with an aggregation of nge0 and nge1. In doing so the default route was removed and not replaced. No problem on the dedicated storage VLAN because it was a non-routed private subnet. Big problem on the public side where I was trying to find the BUI.
It turns out to be a simple problem to fix, but the fix itself is not very intuitive. Because the BUI is dead, you have no choice but to use the CLI. For this reason alone, I strongly encourage anyone using 7x00 series storage to make sure that EVERYTHING you implement in the BUI has an equivalent process via CLI. You never know when you'll need it.
After logging in to the BUI, head over to services --> routing. What you'll probably see is a bunch of routes for each interface, but no default route. To add the default route and reanimate the BUI you will need to create a route as follows:
7310array:configuration services routing > create
7310array:configuration services routing > set family=IPv4
7310array:configuration services routing > set destination=0.0.0.0
7310array:configuration services routing > set mask=0
7310array:configuration services routing > set gateway=192.168.1.1
7310array:configuration services routing > set interface=ipmp1
7310array:configuration services routing > commit
Note, of course, that you'll need to plug in the appropriate gateway and device according to your configuration.
If you are used to adding a default route in Solaris, it isn't all that intuitive to type in 0.0.0.0/0, and it sure as heck wasn't documented anywhere I could find. All's well that ends well though; The change immediately brought back my BUI.
7310array:configuration services routing> show
ROUTE DESTINATION GATEWAY INTERFACE TYPE
route-000 0.0.0.0/0 192.168.1.1 ipmp1 static
route-001 10.151.1.0/24 10.1.1.46 ipmp2 dynamic
route-002 10.151.1.0/24 10.1.1.47 ipmp2 dynamic
route-003 220.127.116.11/24 192.168.1.46 ipmp1 dynamic
route-004 18.104.22.168/24 192.168.1.47 ipmp1 dynamic
7310array:configuration services routing>
All is at balance in the universe. My work here is done.