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post #351 of 817
Quote:
Originally Posted by nyxcharon View Post

So i got rid of the disk I made with virt-manager and just made another volume using lvcreate. Now when I try to initialize it, I get it's write protected. Here's the line from my config:
disk = [ 'phy:/dev/vg_dom0/domUa,hda,w' 'phy:/dev/vg_dom0/lvol0,hdb,w' ]
Got it, this link solved it:
http://support.microsoft.com/kb/971436
Note: My drive wasn't actually listed as read only in disk part, but clearing the attribute again fixed it. Oh windows, i'll never understand you redface.gif

Oh yeah, it sometimes surprises me that Windows is still around rolleyes.gif.

Your config line is missing a comma:
Code:
disk = [ 'phy:/dev/vg_dom0/domUa,hda,w' , 'phy:/dev/vg_dom0/lvol0,hdb,w' ]

So you are using the MS virtual disk format. How does it perform? Any advantages to it over NTFS?

By the way, is there any Linux support for this format? The reason I'm asking is because I use kpartx to access my Windows domU partitions under Linux dom0, and mount them as NTFS. I need to read data from the Windows domU to my Linux dom0 and kpartx provides a real nice solution for that, without a need for a running Windows domU and Windows share (or Samba on the Linux side).
post #352 of 817
Thread Starter 
Quote:
Originally Posted by nyxcharon View Post

Networking problems? Strange.
I had some problems networking with xen in debian, but in fedora 17 "it just works". It was pre-bridged for me and I haven't had to touch it since.

When you say this, do you mean it is using eth0 as the bridge itself? I followed standard procedure to get my xen bridge, which was to create a xenbr0 bridge in network-scripts. I actually have time today to work on the guide, so I am hoping to get this resolved so I can get a release out tonight.
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post #353 of 817
Quote:
Originally Posted by dizzy4 View Post

When you say this, do you mean it is using eth0 as the bridge itself? I followed standard procedure to get my xen bridge, which was to create a xenbr0 bridge in network-scripts. I actually have time today to work on the guide, so I am hoping to get this resolved so I can get a release out tonight.

I don't use network-scripts. You can configure the bridge in the /etc/network/interfaces file (first make a backup of the file!):
Code:
auto lo
iface lo inet loopback

auto xenbr0

iface xenbr0 inet static
bridge_ports eth0
address 192.168.1.160
broadcast 192.168.1.255
netmask 255.255.255.0
gateway 192.168.1.1
bridge_stp off          # disable Spanning Tree Protocol
bridge_waitport 0       # no delay before a port becomes available
bridge_fd 0             # no forwarding delay


auto eth0

Above is the config for static IP. Here is for DHCP:
Code:
auto lo
iface lo inet loopback

auto xenbr0
iface xenbr0 inet dhcp
bridge_ports eth0

auto eth0

After editing the interfaces file, run:
Code:
/etc/init.d/networking restart

The above is based on Debian/Ubuntu, you may need to tweak it to work with Fedora.

I also uncommented the (vif-script vif-bridge) entry in /etc/xen/xend-config.sxp, though this should not be necessary. In fact, defining the network bridge in the interfaces file should make the network-script do nothing.

I once had a problem with the network, after playing with the taskbar network setup utility, and had to remove the network-manager altogether. Since then no problems at all. So if you have the network-manager package installed, it's best to remove it.

Good luck!
post #354 of 817
Thread Starter 
Quote:
Originally Posted by powerhouse View Post

I don't use network-scripts. You can configure the bridge in the /etc/network/interfaces file (first make a backup of the file!):
Code:
auto lo
iface lo inet loopback
auto xenbr0
iface xenbr0 inet static
bridge_ports eth0
address 192.168.1.160
broadcast 192.168.1.255
netmask 255.255.255.0
gateway 192.168.1.1
bridge_stp off          # disable Spanning Tree Protocol
bridge_waitport 0       # no delay before a port becomes available
bridge_fd 0             # no forwarding delay
auto eth0
Above is the config for static IP. Here is for DHCP:
Code:
auto lo
iface lo inet loopback
auto xenbr0
iface xenbr0 inet dhcp
bridge_ports eth0
auto eth0
After editing the interfaces file, run:
Code:
/etc/init.d/networking restart
The above is based on Debian/Ubuntu, you may need to tweak it to work with Fedora.
I also uncommented the (vif-script vif-bridge) entry in /etc/xen/xend-config.sxp, though this should not be necessary. In fact, defining the network bridge in the interfaces file should make the network-script do nothing.
I once had a problem with the network, after playing with the taskbar network setup utility, and had to remove the network-manager altogether. Since then no problems at all. So if you have the network-manager package installed, it's best to remove it.
Good luck!

Yeah thanks. I may need to just do it this way. I have been really unhappy in general with the way redhat based systems handle networking. I think I will just need to disable network manager and just manually add everything. Even with the flag 'NM_CONTROLLED = no' there are issues. I also might try returning my scripts to defaults and see if it knows how to sort itself out.
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post #355 of 817
Quote:
Originally Posted by dizzy4 View Post

Yeah thanks. I may need to just do it this way. I have been really unhappy in general with the way redhat based systems handle networking. I think I will just need to disable network manager and just manually add everything. Even with the flag 'NM_CONTROLLED = no' there are issues. I also might try returning my scripts to defaults and see if it knows how to sort itself out.

It's not only Redhat. I couldn't get the bridge working on the Ubuntu/Debian system no matter what I tried, until I removed the network-manager package. Strangely enough everything had worked at the beginning, only when I changed something in the configuration, there was no way going back.
post #356 of 817
Could this be used for gaming on say, a terminal remote-accessing the VM?

Say I have a mini-itx computer in room A, could I use it to play on the VM in room B via remote access, or would there be too much delay over LAN?
post #357 of 817
Thread Starter 
Quote:
Originally Posted by Chamezz View Post

Could this be used for gaming on say, a terminal remote-accessing the VM?
Say I have a mini-itx computer in room A, could I use it to play on the VM in room B via remote access, or would there be too much delay over LAN?

I think there is a way for it to work. You would need a lot of bandwidth and some compression, but citrix uses the xen hypervisor to do remote VM stuff. I am starting to look into XCP (Xen Cloud Platform) which has a lot of cool features and would make what you are suggesting easier. There are even special workstation cards aimed at client virtualization that can give hardware acceleration to several virtual machines simultaneously. The system uses a server and what they call a thin client. The thin client would only have to have a gigabit lan connection, keyboard, mouse, speakers, a monitor and a very small USB or hard drive for a small linux install.

Of course I have absolutely no idea how this gets set up... yet.
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post #358 of 817
Thread Starter 
Quote:
Originally Posted by powerhouse View Post

It's not only Redhat. I couldn't get the bridge working on the Ubuntu/Debian system no matter what I tried, until I removed the network-manager package. Strangely enough everything had worked at the beginning, only when I changed something in the configuration, there was no way going back.

I am a big dork.... I had STP disabled on my bridge redface.gif Everything is working now. I am still bypassing network manager though. Now all I need to do is create a kickstart for my live-xen distribution and do some small mods to the image to get xen to boot first.
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post #359 of 817
Quote:
Originally Posted by dizzy4 View Post

I think there is a way for it to work. You would need a lot of bandwidth and some compression, but citrix uses the xen hypervisor to do remote VM stuff. I am starting to look into XCP (Xen Cloud Platform) which has a lot of cool features and would make what you are suggesting easier. There are even special workstation cards aimed at client virtualization that can give hardware acceleration to several virtual machines simultaneously. The system uses a server and what they call a thin client. The thin client would only have to have a gigabit lan connection, keyboard, mouse, speakers, a monitor and a very small USB or hard drive for a small linux install.
Of course I have absolutely no idea how this gets set up... yet.

Would be pretty sweet if it was possible. Virtualize a Windows gaming PC and a OSX workstation. biggrin.gif
post #360 of 817
Thread Starter 
Due to a lack of proper documentation I have not been able to get my custom live cd to be created yet. I think I have worked out all the syntax, but for some reason am getting a mounting error during the process. Currently I am trying to add to an existing .iso using livecd-crator --base-on rather than creating a new one from scratch.
Code:
mount: block device /dev/loop1 is write-protected, mounting read-only
mount: wrong fs type, bad option, bad superblock on /dev/loop0,
       missing codepage or helper program, or other error
       In some cases useful info is found in syslog - try
       dmesg | tail  or so

/usr/lib/python2.6/site-packages/imgcreate/errors.py:40: DeprecationWarning: BaseException.message has been deprecated as of Python 2.6
  return str(self.message)
/usr/lib/python2.6/site-packages/imgcreate/errors.py:45: DeprecationWarning: BaseException.message has been deprecated as of Python 2.6
  return unicode(self.message)
Error creating Live CD : Failed to loopback mount '/releases/tmp/imgcreate-8F1TSW/tmp-mlXtVc/ext3fs.img' : Failed to mount '/dev/loop0' to '/releases/tmp/imgcreate-8F1TSW/install_root'

and dmesg output
Code:
EXT3-fs (loop0): error: couldn't mount because of unsupported optional features (240)

It looks like the program is not using a proper mount type for the existing live-cd I am trying to add things to. I suppose I could do it manually and then recreate the .iso manually as well. This means setting up a proper environment into which yum can install packages and where I can add a script or two to handle booting properly. I could always try making my own live-cd from scratch (which I have done for fedora 16 before, but not centos) or instruct users on how to modify their own live-usb, but I really want to streamline this process to make further releases easy for me and the other users.

Any ideas?
Edited by dizzy4 - 12/12/12 at 12:48am
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