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Facing same problem. Any known solution?


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If you are running 5.0.2, this issue may be related to your problem. Have you tried downgrading to 5.0.0?


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I'd prefer to comment, but I can't. This is a difficult question to answer because you haven't provided much detail about what your goal is. What is your end goal? What kind of code have you written? EDIT: Now we're getting somewhere. For DNS, you'll want to talk to the IT department or lab manager, as that's going to be managed by someone else, and you ...


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The filesystem on Linux caches recently accessed files. These caches do not impact performance because they can be invalidated if the memory is needed. It helps the overall performance of the system to use all available pages as a disk cache. There is no caching of search results (as in, associating a certain command with a certain cached output, so that ...


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So I don't think that you can do that without a few tricks. Namely, you don't want your user to see the VM through the virt-manager, which requires admin rights, but rather through a vnc client. So: 1) Make sure to install the vm with vnc enabled, which is the case by default but that you can ensure by giving the --graphics vnc command to virt-install 2) ...


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The better solution may be to just disconnect the guest's NIC in Virtualbox's networking settings until you're ready to bring it online. If you still want to use iptables then on the guest run: sudo iptables -P INPUT DROP sudo iptables -P FORWARD DROP sudo iptables -P OUTPUT DROP This changes the default policy for the chains to DROP.


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Debian comes with this small package for detecting virtualisation type: $ sudo apt-get install virt-what $ virt-what and little bigger because of Perl dependencies: $ sudo apt-get install imvirt $ imvirt As usual run: free cat /proc/meminfo cat /proc/cpuinfo dmesg htop lshw dmidecode lsmod hwinfo



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