This week, we are reblogging this excellent piece from Luis from SUSE.
Last year marked the arrival of the very first Xen Project User Summit. This year, we are aiming to draw over 100 people to the Lighthouse Executive Conference Center in the heart of New York City to discuss the use of the Xen Project hypervisor.
We are actively looking for people who are willing to talk about:
The OpenStack Networking components are deployed on the Controller, Compute, and Network nodes in the following configuration:
In case of Two Node Development Cluster :-
Controller node: hosts the Neutron server service, which provides the networking API and communicates with and tracks the agents.
DHCP agent: spawns and controls dnsmasq processes to provide leases to instances. This agent also spawns neutron-ns-metadata-proxy processes as part of the metadata system.
Per Direct_access _to_Nova_metadata
In an environment running Neutron, a request from your instance must traverse a number of steps:
1. From the instance to a router,
2. Through a NAT rule in the router namespace,
3. To an instance of the neutron-ns-metadata-proxy,
4. To the actual Nova metadata service
This post will describe the process of placing SSH keys using the internal ‘systemshell’ command of NetApp. As always – when doing something which the vendor did not intend you to do, do it very carefully. This data was obtained from NetApp forums, and while I do not have the original post to link (I usually link to the original, as a courtesy to the original author), this is the content, as is.
First, set to advanced mode:
filer> priv set advanced
This is a repost of a tutorial published initially on community.arm.com – Thank you to Andrew Wafaa for allowing us to repost.
With ARM entering the server space, a key technology in play in this segment is Virtualization. Virtualization is not a tool solely for servers and the data center, it is also used in the embedded space in segments like automotive and it is also starting to be used in mobile.
I am pleased to announce the next Xen Project Hackathon. The Hackathon will be hosted by Rackspace in their London offices, May 29 and 30. I wanted to thank Paul Voccio and Gus Maskowitz from Rackspace for hosting the Hackathon. I also wanted to thank Rackspace for hosting the Xen Project wiki, mailing lists, blog and other services. This goes well with Rackspace’s motto:
You’ll find many of our members and contributors taking on more than coding this spring. We’re excited to attend several upcoming industry events and share Xen Project milestones, news, use cases and roadmap updates in-person with many in our community.
We encourage you to attend any of these upcoming Xen Project talks. And, if you do, make sure to introduce yourself to the speaker. It’s always good to meet new people from the Xen Project community!