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I tried changing libvirt for a older version but it didn't bring the desired effect so I have replaced the resource agent (ocf.heartbeat.VirtualDomain for ocf.heartbeat.Xen). This workaround solves my problem without dealing with the warning, which is there. But I am satisfied.


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This is not a technical problem. It is a problem of business relationships, and as such not (to my mind) particularly on-topic for ServerFault. From inside a host you generally have no way of seeing what the hosting server is doing - that's the whole point of a VPS. Even if the hosting technology provided such a conduit, they control the hosting server so ...


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Yes you can. LXC is virtualization per OS; moreover, It's process's isolation, so hardware specific requirements for virtualization doesn't need to be complied. The only thing that you need is a recent kernel >3.13 for all the proper LXC dependencies like namespaces and cgroups. BUT, you have to be really careful about how you are going to manage your ...


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I found without any explanation, the solution. The vdisk need to start with 00. vd00, vd01, vd02 and vd03 just works.


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More than hypervisors, I would focus instead on systems that can play nice with VMs and containers, and manage clusters of any combination of them, like Mesos or OpenStack. Or in ways to orchestrate containers (kubernetes, CoreOS, OpenShift and others are example tools in that direction) in VMs and bare metal servers. As long as the hypervisor can run ...


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You can setup NAT for your VM manually for example like this: Create another bridge: brctl addbr xenbr1 Add it to your VM: bridge=xenbr1 Bring the bridge UP with some network, for example ifconfig xenbr1 192.168.0.1/24 up Setup a DHCP server and configuration for your network subnet 192.168.0.0 netmask 255.255.255.0 { range 192.168.0.10 192.168.0.50; ...


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Looking at the source code at https://github.com/xtaran/xen-tools/blob/master/bin/xen-create-image, the script doesn't appear to support IPv6.


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There is no "one size fits all" approach to file system and RAID volume layout. It will vary based on need and experience. What you have should work. That being said... Why don't you have swap mirrored? If dom0 (the hypervisor domain manager) swaps at all, or even if it doesn't, and one of your disks die you run the risk of the system crashing when that ...



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