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This is on ESX so may not apply. Using vsphere client Click on VM -> Edit Settigns -> Options Tab In the right on the bottom in "Advanced" there is a "Synchronize guest time with host" that is checked by default. Uncheck This bothered me a long time because I thought the OS on the VM kept syncing and I couldn't figure it out. Turns out it was outside ...


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It is possible that some NTP service is still running on your system. Try chkconfig --list ntpdate and chkconfig --list ntpd It is also possible that ntpdate is called after some other event. You can try to uninstall NTP (ntpdate, ntpd) from the guest machine to disable it completely.


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From what I remember the share is in /media. More importantly, I could not get it to auto mount the first time, so had to manual mount. A reboot of the guest also does the mount. I think the share is also done via smb, so I think it is accessible via network share immediately, and automatically. — Sorry I don't have a system to test, this is all from ...


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If you are running VM tools, the tool has an option to periodically sync the time with the host. If in your path: vmware-toolbox-cmd timesync status to view and vmware-toolbox-cmd timesync disable to stop it. Of course any non-vm method of time sync could be there as well. If the system starts ntpd, it may be syncing that way. You could run ntpd -q to ...


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For others that may have run into this, as I do not yet see an answer, what is your host OS? Windows 8 perhaps? I ran into the same for many *nix VM's in virtual box and finally discovered that I had outsmarted myself and introduced a conflict. In playing with Win8 I was playing with Hypervisor which I enabled, created VM's, etc., before going to Virtual ...


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If you use top inside the virtual machine you noticed the cpu usage about 100%, but in you physical host the virtual machine can't use the all cpu time, this is because a kvm vm is normal normal process from the kernel point of view, so kernel process scheduler share the cpu with other process


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You can not have two kernel modules try to use the vt-x extension at once. So you can't have two hardware assisted virtual machines ran by two different hypervisors at the same time, on the same node. However, you can remove the module that is currently using the extension via modprobe(and friends). This would free up the extension for use by the other ...


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To Start your VM using comamnd # virsh start Gameserver1 To List the running servers # virsh list To access the server in console # virt-viewer Gameserver1 This will open the console of your server so that you can access it graphically To shutoff the Virtual machine use # virsh destroy Gameserver1 To install the package if you use centos ir ...


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-vnc 127.0.0.1:x: use a VNC terminal emulator to connect to the virtual terminal on port 5900+x at localhost where you can use the given credentials.


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The comment from Stéphane Chazelas provides the hint to the answer. According to Bridge-nf Frequently Asked Questions bridge-nf enables iptables, ip6tables or arptables to see bridged traffic. As of kernel version 2.6.1, there are five sysctl entries for bridge-nf behavioral control: bridge-nf-call-arptables - pass bridged ARP traffic to arptables' ...


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You can do this with netcat (ssh works too; but I'm assuming both the old machine and the new machine are on the same "secure" LAN). Briefly: Build your VM with your disk space and whatnot. Boot to the FreeBSD install DVD (probably doesn't matter which version). Use the post installation options to partition and format your drives (they don't ...


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Regarding the fact that VLAN is port-depended not ip-related, the 2 VM's are on the same vlan by default(if they use the same host). The thing that prevents them from pinging each other, is the different subnet of the two, if they're both on /24 subnet masks. You can change you're IP adds or subnet masks the way they can see each other, therefore ...



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