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1

There's "debian noroot". May or may not work for you, it's a 200 MB download. I just have it for SSH and to impress my friends.


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Linux is pretty adaptive; at boot time it tries to work out the machine it is in and will load the necessary drivers (as long as they are available!). Depending on the age of your linode you will either have a Xen or a KVM based virtual machine. This is subtly different from a VirtualBox build, but close enough. The final section of that tutorial and ...


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IOMMU Main Options Try Device Drivers >> IOMMU Hardware Support: AMD IOMMU Then enable AMD IOMMU support. DMA Remapping Enable Support for Intel IOMMU using DMA Remapping Devices Optional: IRQ Remapping Enable Support for Interrupt Remapping PCI Option Bus options (PCI etc.) >> PCI Stub Never grep the config file, always use ...


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you need to install the following pct: # aptitude install mingw-w64 After this: # i686-w64-mingw32-c++ Hyperion-1.2/Src/Crypter/*.cpp -o hyperion.exe


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What you want is kind of the opposite of virtualisation, a cluster. I'll try to explain the difference as simply as possible. Virtualisation is having multiple virtual machines running on one (or more) physical machines. This allows you to make more efficient use of your existing hardware, by running multiple completely separate virtual machines on the ...


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Look into batch queueing software like TORQUE, PBS, Slurm etc. It lets you create a queue where users submit their tasks, and the software runs that on the machines available. Please note that this approach works well only with non-interactive stuff.


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There's a knowledge base article on this exact topic -- http://kb.vmware.com/kb/2020567 (and I'm guessing it was written by VMware in response to your request). Essentials are: Receive side scaling (RSS) and multiqueue support are included in the VMXNET3 Linux device driver. The VMXNET3 device always supported multiple queues, but the Linux driver used one ...


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Sadly, 4 years after google promised a Linux client for google drive, there is still none from them. However, you can use drive or gsync.


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"grive2" is a command line tool that can be used to do a sync between the local filesystem and google drive. It's not automatic like some GUI tools, but it works pretty well. There appear to be PPA's available for Ubuntu which may make it easier to work with: http://www.webupd8.org/2015/05/grive2-grive-fork-with-google-drive.html


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My mistake appears to be routing all of the traffic over the private network, and via eth1 - xenbr1 - dummy0. eth1 should be used for the private network only, and eth0 used for general traffic. So from eth1 on the virtual machine, remove the gateway in /etc/network/interfaces: iface eth1 inet static address 192.168.122.6 netmask 255.255....


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When you run ps al, it (by default) lists all processes with a controlling terminal (tty). It’s most likely that the process you started was “daemonised” to dissociate it from the terminal you were using when you started it. If you include the x option, ps lists processes without a controlling terminal, e.g., ps alx displays all processes for all users ...


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You could follow this chapter of the official RHEL Installation Guide and prepare an ISO bootable image containing your .ks file, then boot of this image your VM


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My knowledge about Linux Kernel is very limited and and how to tweak it. I kept googling after I posted and stumbled upon another kernel boot parameter nr_cpus here and after I set this to 2 (Number of CPUs) in my VM, I now only see 2 rcuos and rcuoc processes. This is what worked for me. Edit /etc/default/grub and add nr_cpus=2 in the line for ...


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After debugging the XenServer loader I realized what the problem was: I added by mistake the wrong ISO file as the boot device. To be more specific: I added SLE-12-SDK-DVD-x86_64-GM-DVD1.iso instead of SLE-12-SP1-Server-DVD-x86_64-GM-DVD1.iso. Yes, I know, a stupid mistake....


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There's a much simpler solution: enable the contrib repositories; e.g. for Debian 8, make sure your /etc/apt/sources.list contains something like deb http://ftp.debian.org/debian jessie main contrib install virtualbox-guest-dkms, kernel headers, and, optionally, virtualbox-guest-x11 (for the graphical guest utilities): sudo apt-get update sudo apt-get ...


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Follow these steps to install the Guest Additions on your Debian virtual machine: Login as root; Update your APT database with apt-get update; Install the latest security updates with This step WILL UPGRADE all your packages, so be wise about it, try the following steps first and they might be enough to work if not, then UPGRADE and Retry. ...


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This has nothing to do with VirtualBox -- it's the same whether Ubuntu is running on metal or on a VM. You can see what packages are available using: $ apt-cache search gtest I get the response: $ apt-cache search gflags libgflags-dev - commandline flags module for C++ (development files) libgflags-doc - documentation of gflags libgflags2 - commandline ...


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When apt-get install is unable to locate a package, the package you want to install couldn't be found within repositories that you have added (those in in /etc/apt/sources.list and under /etc/apt/sources.list.d/). On Ubuntu machine You can get related packages doing something like this: $ apt-cache search gflags Output on my machine (Ubuntu 14.04): ...


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You can use vagrant boxes for that. A public catalog of boxes is available at: https://atlas.hashicorp.com/boxes/search An example of what you are looking for could be: https://atlas.hashicorp.com/antapos/boxes/ubuntu-trusty64-jdk8-maven



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