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-1

It's probably too late for you, but your question could be of general interest. If your serial port (or USB port or whatever) can be identified as PCI device, you can avoid XS to take into control that device and let manage it by guest OS. lspci to list devices and choose which one represents your serial port, in the following example the serial port PCI ...


0

I've also looked into that subject. Here is what Xen 4.x can offer, although it is not well documented and illustrated with sample scripts. xend-config.sxp - Xen daemon configuration file vif-script The name of the script in /etc/xen/scripts that will be run to setup a virtual interface when it is created or destroyed. This needs to (in general) work ...


2

Does /usr/bin/pygrub file really exist on your Dom0? Have you tried to run it without PyGrub? Remove bootloader and add kernel = '/vmlinuz' ramdisk = '/initrd.img' to use host system's kernel. If you haven't configured GRUB on the guest system properly, PyGrub will not be able to boot. Also check this ...


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When specifying the date and time in ISO 8601 format, you need to append a Z if you want to force it to be handled as UTC: $ date -d "1970-01-01T00:00:00Z" "+%s" 0 Alternatively, you can use a UTC offset of either +0 or -0 instead of Z.


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if $TZ is unset and /etc/localtime is UTC then why are you using timezone T (Tango) in the date command? On my system I have a localtime of EDT. # date Wed Mar 18 12:39:03 EDT 2015 # date -d "1970-01-01 00:00:00" "+%s" 18000 If I force it to Tango then I get a negative number: # date -d "1970-01-01T00:00:00" "+%s" -25200 If I change my timezone to ...


1

Received much better information from the commandline: # xe vm-start vm='vmDoesNotStart' This operation cannot be performed because the specified VDI could not be found on the storage substrate sr: 34aabadd-ea86-ac22-2f3e-51fdadf41ebb (XenServer Tools) vdi: cdac77c7-011b-4184-8a47-361b6335d2e2 (Old version of xs-tools.iso) Clicking eject next to 'DVD ...


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The issue is that since this is a VM there is a partition from the image now transfered to the LVM. When mounting the LVM locally, you need to mount with an offset. You need to obtain the start of your partition within the disk. This will print out your partitions. Take the start # of your boot partition. parted -s /dev/vg00/oes2 unit s print example: ...


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First you need to remove eth1:1 from your host. You then need to create a bridge on the CentOS host -- there are many guides for how to do this. A bridge will act as a virtual network switch (for the purposes of this explanation). Instead of joining your VM to virbr0, you join it to xenbr0 (or whatever you bridge gets named). This will make your VM ...


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This is a known bug in few HVM EC2 servers. It is unclear if the issue is in the kernel or Amazon's configuration for EC2. You'll have to add/use the following PPA to fix this: https://launchpad.net/~inaddy/+archive/ubuntu/lp1304001 Using this PPA resolved the issue for most of the users. Ref: ...



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