- ALGOL 68
- Raspberry Pi
- Raspberry Pi 3
- Raspberry Pi Zero W
- X windows
- A ‘minimal’ implementation hexdump
- Check if a path exists and if it refers to a file or folder
- A minimal implementation of ‘cat’ using Rust
- Converting virtual disks for use with QEMU
- Missing option to create an ISO image
- Installing the Raspberry Pi Sense HAT emulator on Debian (buster)
- Networking with SIMH (or QEMU) on Debian (buster)
- Determine MTU size using ping
- Implementing 'cat' in Python (reading a file character by character)
- GNOME 3 Customizing the login screen
- Setting the network MTU size
- Displaying a list of the named colours available in Pygame
- Configuring a linux wireless access point
- Configuring wireless networking using MATE
- Minimal install of Debian (stretch)
- Adding a login banner
- Video Streaming using Netcat
- 703,569 hits
Tag Archives: qemu
The first hurdle when migrating virtual machines into QEMU is how to convert the the virtual disks, fortunately it is relatively easy to convert existing disk images using qemu-img .
When upgrading my system I discovered that there are some obvious (and not so obvious) changes needed to my original post on order to get networking to work with SIMH and QEMU.
Rather then use the console when working on a system I generally prefer to connect remotely using ‘ssh’ as it is so much easier to be able to cut and paste from a terminal session on my workstation that way.
Obviously UFW does not affect network protocols like DECnet or LAT but to allow incoming TCP/IP connections to a tap/tun interface that is being used by SIMH or QEMU you need to modify the firewall rules.
I’m a big fan of the ‘less is more’ approach and although I’m quite happy to check out the latest release of Debian (or Ubuntu) using a live CD or by just selecting the standard desktop packages and letting the … Continue reading
A couple of weeks ago I decided to compile QEMU from source, so I could experiment with the latest version rather than the default version included with the current version of Debian.
I use the SIMH simulator to allow me to run VAX/VMS on my linux desktop using an OpenVMS Hobbyist license. Compiling simh and getting a simulated MicroVAX II running on my Raspberry Pi was relatively easy.