With Xen Project 4.5 released in January, we are now one month into 4.6 development window!
Mu name is Wei Liu and I have been working on various areas in the Xen Project community, including Linux kernel, hypervisor, QEMU and toolstack. Now I’m a co-maintainer of Xen hypervisor’s toolstack and the netback driver in Linux. I was elected release manager for 4.6 release. Thanks everybody for your trust.
February 19-22, 2015 has an assortment of great Xen Project talks.
Folks in Santa Rosa, CA at the Linux Foundation Collaboration Summit have two great talks:
It’s quite obvious that Nova-Docker driver set up success for real application is important to get on Compute Nodes . It’s nice when everything works on AIO Juno host or Controller, but just as demonstration. Might be I did something wrong , might be due to some other reason but kernel version 3.10.0-123.20.1.el7.x86_64 seems to be the first brings success on RDO Juno Compute nodes.
Follow http://lxer.com/module/newswire/view/209851/index.html up to section
One of the challenges of using Xen in embedded environments is the need for core components to meet critical timing requirements. In traditional implementations engineers use real-time operating systems (RTOS) to ensure, for example, that an automobile’s brakes engage within a reasonable amount of time after the driver presses the brake pedal. It would clearly be bad if such a command were to be delayed unduly due to the car’s navigation or entertainment systems.
This is a reprint of the following Linux.com article by Alex Agizim, VP, CTO Embedded Systems at GlobalLogic
“Smart car” technology had a huge presence at CES 2015, from BMW’s 360-degree collision avoidance and parking assist features to Audi’s Human Machine Interface (HMI) that connects to an iPhone or Android device. And with both Apple and Google jumping into the market with their CarPlay and Android Auto IVI systems, the automotive industry is on the brink of some significant changes.
Intel’s Virtualization Architect Donald Dugger started working on Xen Project software eight years ago. We recently interviewed Don to find out why Intel continues to support, contribute and invest in the Xen Project. One of the first companies to contribute to hardware-assisted virtualization, today Intel remains equally focused on actively promoting open source virtualization. The company continually adds new virtualization features in its CPUs and is constantly evolving its virtualization support.