Xen allows administrators to run many virtual operating systems on one physical server, including Linux, BSD, OpenSolaris, and Microsoft Windows. In the process, users save money on hardware, maintenance, and electricity. Not only is Xen open source, the Xen hypervisor (the virtual machine monitor) is the best-performing hypervisor available. qThe Book of Xenq explains everything a sysadmin needs to know to use this powerful technology, with coverage of installation, networking, virtualized storage, and managing guest and host operating systems. Written for administrators who have worked with *NIX before but who may be new to virtualization, qThe Book of Xenq covers both the basics and the trickier aspects of Xen administration, like profiling and benchmarks, migration, XenSource administration, and hardware assisted virtualization (HVM).I also do a fair amount of real-time work, in which I need my code to be close to the hardware for designaand sometimes performanceareasons. ... We try to write programs that fit into a single process, but they end up taking a whole Unix system because of all the ... Paul Vixie La Honda, California September 2009 ACKNOWLEDGMENTS First, we would like to thank No Starch Press. xvi Foreword.
|Title||:||The Book of Xen|
|Author||:||Chris Takemura, Luke S. Crawford|
|Publisher||:||No Starch Press - 2010|