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The hypervisor presents a certain number of cores to the guest OS. I am not familiar with VirtualBox but I assume that it is quite similar to KVM/QEMU where you can configure the amount of cores (even above the number of physical ones). Have a look at the settings of your VM.


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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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What you describe as your "actual" IP address isn't, it is the IP address of your router, or anything else that got an IP address from your provider and acts as an intermediary for your computer to the internet. That is why your (windows) hosts provides an internal address as well. Your VirtualBox host gives out IP addresses in the range 10.x.x.x by default ...


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You cant access your WiFi adapter card from Virtualbox. You can only use some option like Bridge, NAT, etc.


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In a Host-Only environment, usually your host computer gets the address 192.168.56.1 and all guests get addresses starting at 192.168.56.101. This can be configured in the VirtualBox settings window. If you are trying to access the Fedora guest system, you probably want this: ssh user@192.168.56.101 replace user with your username on the guest system ...



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