source: package_tags/sipb-xen-dom0/2.9/xend-config.sxp @ 2685

Last change on this file since 2685 was 847, checked in by quentin, 16 years ago

Bump min dom0 memory to 1G, to prevent memory starvation (is this config file even installed correctly?)

File size: 4.4 KB
Line 
1# -*- sh -*-
2
3#
4# Xend configuration file.
5#
6
7# This example configuration is appropriate for an installation that
8# utilizes a bridged network configuration. Access to xend via http
9# is disabled. 
10
11# Commented out entries show the default for that entry, unless otherwise
12# specified.
13
14#(logfile /var/log/xen/xend.log)
15#(loglevel DEBUG)
16
17#(xend-http-server no)
18#(xend-unix-server no)
19#(xend-tcp-xmlrpc-server no)
20#(xend-unix-xmlrpc-server yes)
21#(xend-relocation-server no)
22
23#(xend-unix-path /var/lib/xend/xend-socket)
24
25# Port xend should use for the HTTP interface, if xend-http-server is set.
26#(xend-port            8000)
27
28# Port xend should use for the relocation interface, if xend-relocation-server
29# is set.
30#(xend-relocation-port 8002)
31
32# Address xend should listen on for HTTP connections, if xend-http-server is
33# set.
34# Specifying 'localhost' prevents remote connections.
35# Specifying the empty string '' (the default) allows all connections.
36#(xend-address '')
37#(xend-address localhost)
38
39# Address xend should listen on for relocation-socket connections, if
40# xend-relocation-server is set.
41# Meaning and default as for xend-address above.
42#(xend-relocation-address '')
43
44# The hosts allowed to talk to the relocation port.  If this is empty (the
45# default), then all connections are allowed (assuming that the connection
46# arrives on a port and interface on which we are listening; see
47# xend-relocation-port and xend-relocation-address above).  Otherwise, this
48# should be a space-separated sequence of regular expressions.  Any host with
49# a fully-qualified domain name or an IP address that matches one of these
50# regular expressions will be accepted.
51#
52# For example:
53#  (xend-relocation-hosts-allow '^localhost$ ^.*\.example\.org$')
54#
55#(xend-relocation-hosts-allow '')
56
57# The limit (in kilobytes) on the size of the console buffer
58#(console-limit 1024)
59
60##
61# To bridge network traffic, like this:
62#
63# dom0: fake eth0 -> vif0.0 -+
64#                            |
65#                          bridge -> real eth0 -> the network
66#                            |
67# domU: fake eth0 -> vifN.0 -+
68#
69# use
70#
71# (network-script network-bridge)
72#
73# Your default ethernet device is used as the outgoing interface, by default.
74# To use a different one (e.g. eth1) use
75#
76# (network-script 'network-bridge netdev=eth1')
77#
78# The bridge is named xenbr0, by default.  To rename the bridge, use
79#
80# (network-script 'network-bridge bridge=<name>')
81#
82# It is possible to use the network-bridge script in more complicated
83# scenarios, such as having two outgoing interfaces, with two bridges, and
84# two fake interfaces per guest domain.  To do things like this, write
85# yourself a wrapper script, and call network-bridge from it, as appropriate.
86#
87(network-script network-bridge)
88
89# The script used to control virtual interfaces.  This can be overridden on a
90# per-vif basis when creating a domain or a configuring a new vif.  The
91# vif-bridge script is designed for use with the network-bridge script, or
92# similar configurations.
93#
94# If you have overridden the bridge name using
95# (network-script 'network-bridge bridge=<name>') then you may wish to do the
96# same here.  The bridge name can also be set when creating a domain or
97# configuring a new vif, but a value specified here would act as a default.
98#
99# If you are using only one bridge, the vif-bridge script will discover that,
100# so there is no need to specify it explicitly.
101#
102(vif-script vif-bridge)
103
104
105## Use the following if network traffic is routed, as an alternative to the
106# settings for bridged networking given above.
107#(network-script network-route)
108#(vif-script     vif-route)
109
110
111## Use the following if network traffic is routed with NAT, as an alternative
112# to the settings for bridged networking given above.
113#(network-script network-nat)
114#(vif-script     vif-nat)
115
116
117# Dom0 will balloon out when needed to free memory for domU.
118# dom0-min-mem is the lowest memory level (in MB) dom0 will get down to.
119# If dom0-min-mem=0, dom0 will never balloon out.
120(dom0-min-mem 1024)
121
122# In SMP system, dom0 will use dom0-cpus # of CPUS
123# If dom0-cpus = 0, dom0 will take all cpus available
124(dom0-cpus 0)
125
126# Whether to enable core-dumps when domains crash.
127#(enable-dump no)
128
129# The tool used for initiating virtual TPM migration
130#(external-migration-tool '')
131
132# The interface for VNC servers to listen on. Defaults
133# to 127.0.0.1  To restore old 'listen everywhere' behaviour
134# set this to 0.0.0.0
135#(vnc-listen '127.0.0.1')
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