Diff for /wikisrc/tutorials/how_to_set_up_a_guest_os_using_xen3.mdwn between versions 1.3 and 1.6

version 1.3, 2013/04/16 06:54:41 version 1.6, 2020/09/09 14:28:56
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 [[!toc levels=3]]  [[!toc levels=3]]
   
   # Meta
   
   Note that there is also a [Xen HOWTO](../../ports/xen/howto/).
   Arguably this content could be folded in there.
   
 #  Requirements  #  Requirements
   
 Xen3 is supported from NetBSD-4.0 onward. If you plan on using NetBSD-CURRENT,  Xen3 is supported from NetBSD-4.0 onward. If you plan on using NetBSD-CURRENT,
Line 199  sources and you will have to create the  Line 204  sources and you will have to create the 
   
 ##  Configuring the bridge interface  ##  Configuring the bridge interface
   
 The [bridge(4)](http://netbsd.gw.com/cgi-bin/man-cgi?bridge+4+NetBSD-current) interface is used to provide network access to DOMUs.  The [[!template id=man name="bridge" section="4"]] interface is used to provide network access to DOMUs.
   
 To use one, edit (or create) the file `/etc/ifconfig.bridge0` and insert  To use one, edit (or create) the file `/etc/ifconfig.bridge0` and insert
 following lines to:  following lines to:
Line 210  following lines to: Line 215  following lines to:
           
   
 Where 'bge0' should be changed to the name of the interface you want to use  Where 'bge0' should be changed to the name of the interface you want to use
 with your guest operating systems. use [ifconfig(8)](http://netbsd.gw.com/cgi-bin/man-cgi?ifconfig+8+NetBSD-current) to get more details  with your guest operating systems. use [[!template id=man name="ifconfig" section="8"]] to get more details
 about your actual interfaces.  about your actual interfaces.
   
 ##  Rebooting into DOM0  ##  Rebooting into DOM0
Line 222  Time to reboot: Line 227  Time to reboot:
           
   
 If all has gone well, you should have booted into the XEN3_DOM0 kernel. Check  If all has gone well, you should have booted into the XEN3_DOM0 kernel. Check
 this with [uname(1)](http://netbsd.gw.com/cgi-bin/man-cgi?uname+1+NetBSD-current):  this with [[!template id=man name="uname" section="1"]]:
   
           
     # uname -v      # uname -v
Line 429  consider the swap). These partitions mus Line 434  consider the swap). These partitions mus
 and may be either of primary or extended type. Of course, you can use more  and may be either of primary or extended type. Of course, you can use more
 than two, but adapt your labels and partitions accordingly.  than two, but adapt your labels and partitions accordingly.
   
 We do not cover the partition/slices manipulations through [fdisk(8)](http://netbsd.gw.com/cgi-bin/man-cgi?fdisk+8+NetBSD-current) and  We do not cover the partition/slices manipulations through [[!template id=man name="fdisk" section="8"]] and
 [disklabel(8)](http://netbsd.gw.com/cgi-bin/man-cgi?disklabel+8+NetBSD-current), as it depends strongly on how you manage your hard drive's  [[!template id=man name="disklabel" section="8"]], as it depends strongly on how you manage your hard drive's
 space.  space.
   
 For this tutorial, we will use this partitioning:  For this tutorial, we will use this partitioning:
Line 503  NetBSD, you can use [sysutils/e2fsprogs] Line 508  NetBSD, you can use [sysutils/e2fsprogs]
     # make install      # make install
           
   
 And then use e2fsck, mke2fs and [mount_ext2fs(8)](http://netbsd.gw.com/cgi-bin/man-cgi?mount_ext2fs+8+NetBSD-current) directly from NetBSD.  And then use e2fsck, mke2fs and [[!template id=man name="mount_ext2fs" section="8"]] directly from NetBSD.
   
 ###  Getting XEN aware Linux kernels  ###  Getting XEN aware Linux kernels
   

Removed from v.1.3  
changed lines
  Added in v.1.6


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