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     #xendevsummit


     Sheraton Chicago
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     August 18 - 19, 2014

     
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  • kungfupandaThe Xen ProjectTM Powers

    the largest clouds in production

    The Xen ProjectTM is the leading open source virtualization platform that is powering some of the largest clouds in production today. Amazon Web Services, Rackspace Public Cloud, Verizon Cloud and many hosting services use Xen Project software.

  • panda2The XEN ProjectTM

    is the foundation for many products and platforms

    The Xen Project is 11 years old, mature and its stability is second to none:

    the Xen Project serves as the basis for many commercial server virtualization, desktop and embedded products as well as hardware appliances.

    Examples of server products include Huawei UVP, Oracle VM and XenServer. Examples of client solutions, appliances and embedded products include QubesOS, XenClient, Netscaler and GlobalLogic’s Nautilus Platform. Xen Project is also delivered as part of most Linux distributions as well as NetBSD.

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Latest Xen Project Blog Posts

Mirage OS v2.0: The new features

The first release of Mirage OS back in December 2013 introduced the prototype of the unikernel concept, which realised the promise of a safe, flexible mechanism to build highly optimized software stacks purpose-built for deployment in the public cloud (see the overview of Mirage OS for some background). Since then, we’ve been hard at work [...]

XCP Wiki Pages Have Been Migrated to Wiki.XenServer.org

XCP is Dead; Long Live XenServer! Last year was a momentous year for all things related to the Xen Project.  2013 saw Xen Project become a Linux Foundation Collaborative Project.  It also saw the separate XenServer project become Open Source under the auspices of Citrix Systems.  And, as a result of that, the need for [...]

Mark Your Calendars! Great Xen Project Events Coming in August and September 2014

If you use — or are just interested in learning about — the Xen Project Hypervisor, you will want to mark your calendar now for two great events coming later this summer. September 15: Xen Project User Summit, New York City, NY The Xen Project User Summit is great for: Users who employ Xen Project [...]

Latest Planet Blog Posts

Running Scientific Linux Guest VMs on XenServer

What is Scientific Linux? In short, Scientific Linux is an customized RedHat/CentOS Linux distribution provided by CERN and Fermilab: popular in educational institutions as well as laboratory environments.  More can be read about Scientific Linux here: https://www.scientificlinux.org/ From my own long-term testing - before XenServer 6.2 and our pre-release/Alpha - Creedence - I have ran both Scientific Linux 5 and Scientific Linux 6 without issues.  This article's scope is to show how one can install Scientific Linux and, more specifically, ensure the XenTools Guest Additions for Linux are installed as these do not require any form of "Xen-ified" kernel. XenServer and Creedence The following...

Off to OSCON ....

This week is OSCON, and I'm looking forward to my first year there as the official community manager for XenServer. In fact, it was at OSCON 2013 that I tentatively accepted the position and transitioned from a purely commercial Citrix CloudPlatform and XenServer focus to one where the platform, users and install-base matter most. It's been an interesting year and while we've not accomplished everything I'd have liked, we've made some significant strides forward. The most significant of which has to be the platform refresh, performance improvements and the alpha program we're currently running. So whether you like XenServer, think...

Introducing Irmin: Git-like distributed, branchable storage

This is the first post in a series which will describe Irmin, the new Git-like storage layer for Mirage OS 2.0. This post gives a high-level description on Irmin and its overall architecture, and later posts will detail how to use Irmin in real systems. Irmin is a library to persist and synchronize distributed data structures both on-disk and in-memory. It enables a style of programming very similar to the Git workflow, where distributed nodes fork, fetch, merge and push data between each other. The general idea is that you want every active node to get a local (partial) copy...