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Almost all barcode scanners will work. They'll work just like a any other USB such as keyboard, mouse, etc... All you have just to plug in and then check if Ubuntu knows it using lsusb refer to this wiki: https://help.ubuntu.com/community/BarcodeReaders


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I manage to resolve my issue: when installing a new VM, I changed the display setup from default to VNC server. I tried this with two OS and it worked ( ubuntu 14.04 and centos7.0)


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You should not need to use static settings instead. Also, I see that you have already found this answer For a dynamic IP address solution, you should set up a real bridge and use it. Your interfaces file should become: # This file describes the network interfaces available on your system # and how to activate them. For more information, see interfaces(5). ...


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You could also try vagrant. This is a super easy way to create and work with VM's and Ubuntu releases images that are scrutinized and used by thousands of developers. Using vagrant is super easy. Install vagrant apt-get install vagrant Add a box of the distro you want vagrant box add trusty/amd64 Start the VM vagrant up UPDATE: For a simple ...


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No, there isn't an Ubuntu Virtual Image created and supported by Canonical for VirtualBox. If you want 100% trustworthiness, download Ubuntu and create the image yourself.


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I would comment but I don't have enough rep... TBH I don't think that this is an Ubuntu issue but one more to do with how you have KVM set up. Also off on something of a tangent, unless you have pretty new Server grade hardware (with the right options enabled in your UEFI/BIOS and your host OS) nested visualization (i.e. virtualisation inside ...


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Same problem. I solved it connecting the hard disk to a USB 2.0 port (my computer have both: USB 3.0 and USB 2.0 ports). Probably much slower data transfer but I can live with that. Regards.


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I am unfortunately not sure if I understood all questions the right way, so please feel free to ask again if something is not clear: VirtualBox is a usual application as e.g. a Word processor is. That means the application asks the underlying OS (because an OS cares about the resources a computer HW has) for RAM. Of course it is a special application ...


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I would install Ubuntu server edition and select only virtual machine host at the Software Selection step. See also.


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I think your best bet is to create a Virtual Box VM with Windows 8 (or Win 10) on it and then install whichever version of Visual Studio you use these days to program Windows Phone. I suspect, though, that you'll run into trouble trying to create the emulator within another Virtual Machine.


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I know it is a bit late but I had the same problem (except I installed xen 4.5). I solved the issue by running /etc/init.d/xencommons start at every startup. Hope this can help someone.


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Just install Windows 8.1 inside vmware like any other virtual machine. Then use your software inside of that virtual machine just as you would with a native 8.1 platform.


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Few findings from my side: Booted Plain Opensolaris VM, found same issue! Checked with qemu's site on supported OSes, Solaris 11 Express 2010.11 is supported but with few issues. Then found this bug: https://bugs.launchpad.net/qemu/+bug/1395217 Solution: https://bugzilla.redhat.com/show_bug.cgi?id=1040500


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I faced similar issue. Few findings from my side: Booted Plain Opensolaris VM, found same issue! Checked with qemu's site on supported OSes, Solaris 11 Express 2010.11 is supported but with few issues. Then found this bug: https://bugs.launchpad.net/qemu/+bug/1395217 Solution: https://bugzilla.redhat.com/show_bug.cgi?id=1040500


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egrep -c '(vmx|svm)' /proc/cpuinfo This searches if one of those two flags exist in the /proc/cpuinfo file. SVM is flag related to the AMD virtualization (AMD-V). The CPU flag for AMD-V is "svm". VMX is falg related to the Intel virtualization (VT-x). The CPU flag for VT-x capability is "vmx"; man egrep NAME grep, egrep, fgrep, rgrep - print ...


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Host: Windoze 7 64-bit Guest: Oracle Linux 2.6 - RedHat ES (like Fedora), KDE=4.3.4 Assuming Windows audio is working. Shutdown and restart with the ICH AC97 as the 'audio' device. If you have the loudspeaker/volumeControl in the icon/task bar, untick all the mute boxes and you might be done. StartPenguin/systemSettings/Multimedia and test the "Default". ...


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Without knowing your BIOS manufacturer: Restart your computer and open the BIOS settings (eg. press F2 during the start). The setting for VT-x (Intel Virtualization Technology) is often to find under the menu item Security or CPU Configuration. If F2 doesn't work try this keys: F1, F10, DEL, ESC


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As per the comment, you should first try to toggle the setting within BIOS. The BIOS is a special program hardwired into your computer which you can access by pressing the appropriate keys (usually F2 or delete) during the first few seconds of startup--and before the OS itself starts. Once you get into the BIOS, you need to try and look the setting within ...


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For what it's worth, qemu was running very slowly on my Ubuntu 14.04 installation. I installed qemu-kvm after installing qemu, and started the program with " username:~$ kvm -cdrom xxxx.iso -m 700 -boot d ". The difference was amazing, and runs very fast now. B.R


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After posting earlier I decided to download the latest available Oracle JDK 8u45 and the latest community version of Intelli-J Idea 14 ideaIC-14.1.3.tar.gz jdk-8u45-linux-x64.tar.gz I ran this script from command line as root to install Oracle JDK, the script assumes you downloaded the jdk-8u45-linux-x64.tar.gz to the Downloads directory and you ...


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Do you have a JVM installed? You can check it by typing this command at command line: :~$ java -version If it says the java command is not found, you don't have a jvm. If not install the latest Oracle JDK from this link: http://www.oracle.com/technetwork/java/javase/downloads/jdk8-downloads-2133151.html I created directory for go-ide in /usr/local, ...


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Shift + F11 work for me I use spicec


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So the problem was that the installation installs openstack in LXC, and in that container a VM is created for the compute node using libvirt, and this VM only had 4GB memory. I was able to expand it using this guide http://earlruby.org/2014/05/increase-a-vms-available-memory-with-virsh/



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