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2

AFAIK virt-manager can only assign MAC-addresses. So what you would need to do is setup your DHCP server to map those to specific IP addresses. Even if a different machine (e.g. your router) normally provides DHCP addresses, but cannot be easily modified programmatically, you can set a DHCP server up on the hosts of the VMs, that serves only to specific ...


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I know, it is out date, but will be useful for anyone in the future. I have the same problem. It looks like VirtualBox can't provide such information without GuestAdditions installed inside guest VM. So, after installing GuestAdditions inside your guest RHEL, you can run VBoxManage list runningvms VBoxManage guestproperty get "dev-006" ...


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Turns out I resized the base image vdi of my virtual hard drive. However, I was using a snapshot. I found the right vdi corresponding to the snapshot and resized that instead.


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Extract the installed windows and keep it safe somewhere as the size of exported machine is too small as compare to original, Even once you had installed windows yuo can take snapshot also of it and store it with snapshot


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I would recommend you to use virtual machine. First, you get full Windows installation so you don't have to worry about compatibility issues. Second, you can backup you machine by just copying .vdi ot .vmdk or whatever format you'll use. Third, you can export your virtual machine and even upload to some cloud platforms like AWS and your machine won't ...


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I'm pretty sure that 128 MB is more than enough if you're only going to use SSH and AppArmor. I remember Debian taking up less than 64 MB of RAM with just SSH and an Asterisk PBX started.


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The formula you used is the one for partitions with dedicated processors. Their capped cycles is essentially always equal to their "entitled" cycles. For shared processor LPARs, the formula is: Processor utilization % = ((capped_cycles + uncapped_cycles) / entitled_cycles) * 100 That can go above 100% if the LPAR goes over its entitled CPU usage, ...


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Did it. $ vboxmanage registervm ~/VirtualBox\ VMs/origClone/origClone.vbox


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Yes, it is possible. Use: $ vboxmanage showvminfo testvm | grep VRDE: VRDE: enabled (Address 0.0.0.0, Ports 3398, MultiConn: off, ReuseSingleConn: off, Authentication type: null)


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The command 'chmod +x filename' does not install anything, it just sets the "executable" attribute on file. If you write a shell script with the filename 'myscript' and then you do 'chmod +x myscript' then instead of doing 'sh myscript' to run it, you will be able to do so with only 'myscript' (assuming the file is in a directory in your path). That being ...



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