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Running a juju status -e maas could give a better insight just in case. It seems to me that ssh is working as a but the host refuses connection, by this line: ssh: connect to host test.draco port 22: Connection refused Are you aware that #authorized-keys-path: ~/.ssh/id_rsa.pub is actually commented out? You ought to uncomment the path to SSH keys, ...


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If you are using RH, you need to subscribe to the RHN. Period. If you don't want to subscribe, use CentOS or another RH derivative.


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ESXi doesn't support the OpenStack API directly. There's VMware Integrated OpenStack (VIO)... although I don't think it's supported to use other hypervisors with this. If you want to use vSphere as a backend for OpenStack without VIO, this is fortunately documented here but it looks like this works via vCenter only. If you can't use vCenter because you ...


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That's not what OpenStack does. OpenStack (and similar systems like Amazon's Web Services) runs virtual machines, it doesn't glue multiple servers together into one. An OpenStack instance cannot be larger CPU/RAM/etc.-wise than the underlying server it's running on.


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I discovered that the problem was the combination of using both Nginx and Glance API v1. In short, the explanation is fount at this thread in Stack Overflow. Nginx, by default, drops headers with underscores. This is done to: prevent ambiguities when mapping headers to CGI variables Reference: Nginx - Pitfalls - Missing (disappearing) HTTP headers. ...


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If you want the resource usage per VM/tenant, you could use Ceilometer. If you want to monitor the OpenStack services and not the VMs, you probably have to create something yourself (collectd/diamond + graphite for example).



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