- Oracle Vm Virtualbox Enterprise License
- Oracle Virtualbox License Key
- Virtualbox Extension Pack License
- Jun 10, 2015 Oracle VM VirtualBox also remains free for personal use (Terms, conditions and restrictions apply). This new enterprise offering simply allows enterprise customers needing commercial licensing and support a way to get it As far as I understand, a commercial license for open source is about legal aspects.
- Hi there, I am asking for a customer: We have license to several PS product and want to leverage PUM to update our 9.2 version application with latest bundles and patches. We understand to use the PUM we need to install OVB we need to understand if we need to buy suppurate license for virtual box ins.
- The separate 'VirtualBox Oracle VM VirtualBox extension pack' providing support for USB 2.0 and 3.0 devices, Remote Desktop Protocol (RDP), disk encryption, NVMe and Preboot Execution Environment (PXE) boot is under a proprietary license, called Personal Use and Evaluation License (PUEL), which permits use of the software for personal use.
Virtualbox is distributed as Open Source under the GNU license. The only restricted part is the oracle Extension pack which is free for personal use and requires a license for commercial use. Personal use on a corporate machine is always a dicey subject. If you are doing ANYTHING that benefits your business then it technically is commercial use.
Administrator's Guide for Release 6.0
Table of Contents
- 1 Audience
- 2 Related Documents
- 3 Conventions
- 4 Documentation Accessibility
- 5 Access to Oracle Support
- 1 Remote Virtual Machines
- 1.1 Remote Display (VRDP Support)
- 1.1.1 Common Third-Party RDP Viewers
- 1.1.2 VBoxHeadless, the Remote Desktop Server
- 1.1.3 Step by Step: Creating a Virtual Machine on a Headless Server
- 1.1.4 Remote USB
- 1.1.5 RDP Authentication
- 1.1.6 RDP Encryption
- 1.1.7 Multiple Connections to the VRDP Server
- 1.1.8 Multiple Remote Monitors
- 1.1.9 VRDP Video Redirection
- 1.1.10 VRDP Customization
- 1.2 Teleporting
- 2 Advanced Topics
- 2.1 Automated Guest Logins
- 2.1.1 Automated Windows Guest Logins
- 2.1.2 Automated Linux and UNIX Guest Logins
- 2.2 Advanced Configuration for Windows Guests
- 2.2.1 Automated Windows System Preparation
- 2.3 Advanced Configuration for Linux and Oracle Solaris Guests
- 2.3.1 Manual Setup of Selected Guest Services on Linux
- 2.3.2 Guest Graphics and Mouse Driver Setup in Depth
- 2.4 CPU Hot-Plugging
- 2.5 PCI Passthrough
- 2.6 Webcam Passthrough
- 2.6.1 Using a Host Webcam in the Guest
- 2.6.2 Windows Hosts
- 2.6.3 Mac OS X Hosts
- 2.6.4 Linux and Oracle Solaris Hosts
- 2.7 Advanced Display Configuration
- 2.7.1 Custom VESA Resolutions
- 2.7.2 Configuring the Maximum Resolution of Guests When Using the Graphical Frontend
- 2.8 Advanced Storage Configuration
- 2.8.1 Using a Raw Host Hard Disk From a Guest
- 2.8.2 Configuring the Hard Disk Vendor Product Data (VPD)
- 2.8.3 Access iSCSI Targets Using Internal Networking
- 2.9 Legacy Commands for Using Serial Ports
- 2.10 Fine Tuning the Oracle VM VirtualBox NAT Engine
- 2.10.1 Configuring the Address of a NAT Network Interface
- 2.10.2 Configuring the Boot Server (Next Server) of a NAT Network Interface
- 2.10.3 Tuning TCP/IP Buffers for NAT
- 2.10.4 Binding NAT Sockets to a Specific Interface
- 2.10.5 Enabling DNS Proxy in NAT Mode
- 2.10.6 Using the Host's Resolver as a DNS Proxy in NAT Mode
- 2.10.7 Configuring Aliasing of the NAT Engine
- 2.11 Configuring the BIOS DMI Information
- 2.12 Configuring Custom ACPI Tables
- 2.13 Fine Tuning Timers and Time Synchronization
- 2.13.1 Configuring the Guest Time Stamp Counter (TSC) to Reflect Guest Execution
- 2.13.2 Accelerate or Slow Down the Guest Clock
- 2.13.3 Tuning the Guest Additions Time Synchronization Parameters
- 2.13.4 Disabling the Guest Additions Time Synchronization
- 2.14 Installing the Alternate Bridged Networking Driver on Oracle Solaris 11 Hosts
- 2.15 Oracle VM VirtualBox VNIC Templates for VLANs on Oracle Solaris 11 Hosts
- 2.16 Configuring Multiple Host-Only Network Interfaces on Oracle Solaris Hosts
- 2.17 Configuring the Oracle VM VirtualBox CoreDumper on Oracle Solaris Hosts
- 2.18 Oracle VM VirtualBox and Oracle Solaris Kernel Zones
- 2.19 Locking Down the Oracle VM VirtualBox GUI
- 2.19.1 Customizing the VirtualBox Manager
- 2.19.2 VM Selector Customization
- 2.19.3 Configure VM Selector Menu Entries
- 2.19.4 Configure VM Window Menu Entries
- 2.19.5 Configure VM Window Status Bar Entries
- 2.19.6 Configure VM Window Visual Modes
- 2.19.7 Host Key Customization
- 2.19.8 Action when Terminating the VM
- 2.19.9 Default Action when Terminating the VM
- 2.19.10 Action for Handling a Guru Meditation
- 2.19.11 Configuring Automatic Mouse Capturing
- 2.19.12 Requesting Legacy Full-Screen Mode
- 2.20 Starting the Oracle VM VirtualBox Web Service Automatically
- 2.20.1 Linux: Starting the Web Service With init
- 2.20.2 Oracle Solaris: Starting the Web Service With SMF
- 2.20.3 Mac OS X: Starting the Web Service With launchd
- 2.21 Oracle VM VirtualBox Watchdog
- 2.21.1 Memory Ballooning Control
- 2.21.2 Host Isolation Detection
- 2.21.3 More Information
- 2.21.4 Linux: Starting the Watchdog Service With init
- 2.21.5 Oracle Solaris: Starting the Watchdog Service With SMF
- 2.22 Other Extension Packs
- 2.23 Starting Virtual Machines During System Boot
- 2.23.1 Linux: Starting the Autostart Service With init
- 2.23.2 Oracle Solaris: Starting the Autostart Service With SMF
- 2.23.3 Mac OS X: Starting the Autostart Service With launchd
- 2.24 Oracle VM VirtualBox Expert Storage Management
- 2.25 Handling of Host Power Management Events
- 2.26 Passing Through SSE4.1/SSE4.2 Instructions
- 2.27 Support for Keyboard Indicator Synchronization
- 2.28 Capturing USB Traffic for Selected Devices
- 2.29 Configuring the Heartbeat Service
- 2.30 Encryption of Disk Images
- 2.30.1 Limitations of Disk Encryption
- 2.30.2 Encrypting Disk Images
- 2.30.3 Starting a VM with Encrypted Images
- 2.30.4 Decrypting Encrypted Images
- 2.31 Paravirtualized Debugging
- 2.31.1 Hyper-V Debug Options
- 2.32 PC Speaker Passthrough
- 2.33 Accessing USB devices Exposed Over the Network with USB/IP
- 2.33.1 Setting up USB/IP Support on a Linux System
- 2.33.2 Security Considerations
- 2.34 Using Hyper-V with Oracle VM VirtualBox
- 2.35 Nested Virtualization
- 2.36 VISO file format / RTIsoMaker
- 2.36.1 Synopsis
- 2.36.2 Description
- 2.36.3 Options
- 3 Technical Background
- 3.1 Where Oracle VM VirtualBox Stores its Files
- 3.1.1 Machines Created by Oracle VM VirtualBox Version 4.0 or Later
- 3.1.2 Machines Created by Oracle VM VirtualBox Versions Before 4.0
- 3.1.3 Global Configuration Data
- 3.1.4 Summary of 4.0 Configuration Changes
- 3.1.5 Oracle VM VirtualBox XML Files
- 3.2 Oracle VM VirtualBox Executables and Components
- 3.3 Hardware vs. Software Virtualization
- 3.4 Paravirtualization Providers
- 3.5 Details About Software Virtualization
- 3.6 Details About Hardware Virtualization
- 3.7 Nested Paging and VPIDs
- 4 Oracle VM VirtualBox Programming Interfaces
- 5 Troubleshooting
- 5.1 Procedures and Tools
- 5.1.1 Categorizing and Isolating Problems
- 5.1.2 Collecting Debugging Information
- 5.1.3 The Built-In VM Debugger
- 5.1.4 VM Core Format
- 5.2 General Troubleshooting
- 5.2.1 Guest Shows IDE/SATA Errors for File-Based Images on Slow Host File System
- 5.2.2 Responding to Guest IDE/SATA Flush Requests
- 5.2.3 Performance Variation with Frequency Boosting
- 5.2.4 Frequency Scaling Effect on CPU Usage
- 5.2.5 Inaccurate Windows CPU Usage Reporting
- 5.2.6 Poor Performance Caused by Host Power Management
- 5.2.7 GUI: 2D Video Acceleration Option is Grayed Out
- 5.3 Windows Guests
- 5.3.1 No USB 3.0 Support in Windows 7 Guests
- 5.3.2 Windows Bluescreens After Changing VM Configuration
- 5.3.3 Windows 0x101 Bluescreens with SMP Enabled (IPI Timeout)
- 5.3.4 Windows 2000 Installation Failures
- 5.3.5 How to Record Bluescreen Information from Windows Guests
- 5.3.6 PCnet Driver Failure in 32-bit Windows Server 2003 Guests
- 5.3.7 No Networking in Windows Vista Guests
- 5.3.8 Windows Guests may Cause a High CPU Load
- 5.3.9 Long Delays When Accessing Shared Folders
- 5.3.10 USB Tablet Coordinates Wrong in Windows 98 Guests
- 5.3.11 Windows Guests are Removed From an Active Directory Domain After Restoring a Snapshot
- 5.3.12 Restoring d3d8.dll and d3d9.dll
- 5.3.13 Windows 3.x Limited to 64 MB RAM
- 5.4 Linux and X11 Guests
- 5.4.1 Linux Guests May Cause a High CPU load
- 5.4.2 AMD Barcelona CPUs
- 5.4.3 Buggy Linux 2.6 Kernel Versions
- 5.4.4 Shared Clipboard, Auto-Resizing, and Seamless Desktop in X11 Guests
- 5.5 Oracle Solaris Guests
- 5.5.1 Older Oracle Solaris 10 Releases Crash in 64-bit Mode
- 5.5.2 Certain Oracle Solaris 10 Releases May Take a Long Time to Boot with SMP
- 5.5.3 Solaris 8 5/01 and Earlier May Crash on Startup
- 5.6 FreeBSD Guests
- 5.6.1 FreeBSD 10.0 May Hang with xHCI
- 5.7 Windows Hosts
- 5.7.1 VBoxSVC Out-of-Process COM Server Issues
- 5.7.2 CD/DVD Changes Not Recognized
- 5.7.3 Sluggish Response When Using Microsoft RDP Client
- 5.7.4 Running an iSCSI Initiator and Target on a Single System
- 5.7.5 Bridged Networking Adapters Missing
- 5.7.6 Host-Only Networking Adapters Cannot be Created
- 5.8 Linux Hosts
- 5.8.1 Linux Kernel Module Refuses to Load
- 5.8.2 Linux Host CD/DVD Drive Not Found
- 5.8.3 Linux Host CD/DVD Drive Not Found (Older Distributions)
- 5.8.4 Linux Host Floppy Not Found
- 5.8.5 Strange Guest IDE Error Messages When Writing to CD/DVD
- 5.8.6 VBoxSVC IPC Issues
- 5.8.7 USB Not Working
- 5.8.8 PAX/grsec Kernels
- 5.8.9 Linux Kernel vmalloc Pool Exhausted
- 5.9 Oracle Solaris Hosts
- 5.9.1 Cannot Start VM, Not Enough Contiguous Memory
- 5.9.2 VM Aborts With Out of Memory Errors on Oracle Solaris 10 Hosts
- 6 Security Guide
- 6.1 General Security Principles
- 6.2 Secure Installation and Configuration
- 6.2.1 Installation Overview
- 6.2.2 Post Installation Configuration
- 6.3 Security Features
- 6.3.1 The Security Model
- 6.3.2 Secure Configuration of Virtual Machines
- 6.3.3 Configuring and Using Authentication
- 6.3.4 Potentially Insecure Operations
- 6.3.5 Encryption
- 6.4 Security Recommendations
- 6.4.1 CVE-2018-3646
- 7 Known Limitations
- 7.1 Experimental Features
- 7.2 Known Issues
- A Third-Party Materials and Licenses
- A.1 Third-Party Materials
- A.2 Third-Party Licenses
- A.2.1 GNU General Public License (GPL)
- A.2.2 GNU Lesser General Public License (LGPL)
- A.2.3 Mozilla Public License (MPL)
- A.2.4 MIT License
- A.2.5 X Consortium License (X11)
- A.2.6 zlib License
- A.2.7 OpenSSL License
- A.2.8 Slirp License
- A.2.9 liblzf License
- A.2.10 libpng License
- A.2.11 lwIP License
- A.2.12 libxml License
- A.2.13 libxslt Licenses
- A.2.14 gSOAP Public License Version 1.3a
- A.2.15 Chromium Licenses
- A.2.16 curl License
- A.2.17 libgd License
- A.2.18 BSD License from Intel
- A.2.19 libjpeg License
- A.2.20 x86 SIMD Extension for IJG JPEG Library License
- A.2.21 FreeBSD License
- A.2.22 NetBSD License
- A.2.23 PCRE License
- A.2.24 libffi License
- A.2.25 FLTK License
- A.2.26 Expat License
- A.2.27 Fontconfig License
- A.2.28 Freetype License
- A.2.29 VPX License
- A.2.30 Opus License
- A.2.31 FUSE for macOS License
- B Oracle VM VirtualBox Privacy Information
Copyright © 2004, 2019 Oracle and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. Legal Notices
These discourses, each lasting between 90 minutes and 2 hours and some of the more recent ones might last several hours.A complete archive of Osho discourses consisting of more than 5500 discourses in English (4,800 hours) and Hindi (4,000 hours) are available here for free download. Osho books download free. In them He answers questions from disciples and visitors to his commune, and comments on the worlds of mystics and sages ancient and modern.
The Oracle Linux is an enterprise Linux server operating system built on the same code which used by the RedHat Enterprise Linux. The core difference is the branding and touches which have given by the Oracle to improve the performance of the Oracle Linux. It is free to download and distribute.
Oracle Linux is available to download on the official website plus community and Distrowatch pages have also listed it. In this article, we simply see the way to install Oracle Linux on VirtualBox for testing purposes. The given process is the same for Windows, Linux, FreeBSD and MacOS.
How to install Oracle Linux on VirtualBox (Windows/MacOS/Linux)
- Download the Oracle Linux from official or community page.
- After downloading the ISO file, install the VirtualBox (if not already).
- Run the VirtualBox
- Click on the New icon on the top VirtualBox menu.
- Named your Oracle VirtualMachine.
- Select the Type Linux and 64-bit or 32bit version.
- Assign the RAM and Virtual Hard disk
- Go to Settings and click on the Storage option.
- Click on Empty CD icon and then on the CD icon given under the Attributes.
- Assign the Oracle ISO image and press OK button.
- And start the installation
Step 1: Download the Oracle Linux ISO
To get the Oracle Linux ISO file from the official website page which is Oracle cloud software delivery, see this article: Download Oracle officially. However, if you want to download it directly, then use this community page: https://community.oracle.com/
Step 2: Download VirtualBox
If you already have the Oracle VirtualBox on your pc or laptop then skip this step. Otherwise, go to virtualbox.org and download the VirtualBox. The Ubuntu Linux users can see this tutorial: VirtualBox installation on Ubuntu
Step 3: Oracle VM Virtualbox setup
Run the Virtual Box and click on the New button.
Now give some name to your Oracle Linux installation on VirtualBox. For example, we have given “Oracle”. After this in Type drop box select the Linux and then type of your Oracle Linux server. We used 64bit, so we selected the same.
Step 4: Set the RAM
Assign the amount of RAM you want to give to your Oracle Virtual machine. The 2GB is recommended for a proper functioning of an Oracle server with GUI interface. If you are installing the minimal version then you can assign a lower amount than this.
Step 5: Create a virtual hard disk for Oracle Linux
The next step is to allocate an amount of space for the Oracle server installation. Select the option ‘Create a virtual hard disk now’, and click on ‘Create’. Now choose VDI or VirtualBox Disk Image. Click on the ‘Next’ button.
Select Dynamicallocation and move forward.
Step 6: Assign the storage amount
The default file size for storage is 8Gb; use the slider and set it to least 20GB and then click on Create button to create a VM.
Step 7: Start Oracle Linux virtual machine
Now, on the left side, you will see the recently created Oracle virtual machine by you. Click on that and then the green colour START button given in the menu of Virtualbox.
Step 8: Oracle Installation
The boot screen of this Oracle server will appear. From the keyboard, use the arrow keys and select the first option “Install Oracle Linux 7.6” Note: The version could be different depending upon what you have downloaded.
Step 9: Select the Language
The first screen which appears is to set the language for your Oracle server operating system. By default it is English but you can change it. Once you defined your favourite language click on the Continue button.
Step 10: Oracle Linux Server GUI
By default, the Oracle server is set to Minimal installation mode which means no Graphical user interface. If you want to install the GUI then click on the Software Selection option.
Step 11: Software Selection
The Oracle server offers multiple base environments such as Minimal Install, Infrastructure, File and print server, Basic web server, Virtualization Host and Serve with GUI. And as per the server environment, the Add-Ons also listed on the right side.
Select the Server with GUI and Add-Ons Selected Environment > CompatibilityLibraries and DevelopmentTools in case you want any other Add on select that too. After this use the Done button.
Oracle Vm Virtualbox Enterprise License
Step 12: Installation Destination
Click on the Installation Destination option to set the partition.
If you want to perform some custom portioning for installation then select the “I will configure the partitioning” otherwise just leave the default option and just click the DONE button.
Now click on the Network & Hostname option selection and simply use the toggle button turn ON for network configuration to get the internet connection.
After all this click on the Begin Installation button.
Step 13: Set root Password and User
Oracle Virtualbox License Key
Cq60 windows 10 drivers. On the Installation summary screen while the installer is installing the Oracle Linux server, let’s set the root password and standarduser for Oracle Linux.
To set the root password click on the Root password option. In this same way for the user, select the User creation.
Enter the root password two times and then click on the Done button.
Once the root password setup is done. Go to the User creation and type the full name of the user you want to create on Oracle server plus username and password you want to assign to that. Finally, click on the Done button.
Step 14: Reboot
Finally, after the installation is completed and we have the Reboot button. But before clicking that go to Devices option in the Menu and remove/unmount the OracleLinux ISO file.
Step 15: Accept the license agreement
Virtualbox Extension Pack License
The initial step after rebooting is to accept the license to use the Oracle server. Click on the License information and accept the agreement.
Finally, the Oracle Linux server is successfully installed on VirtualBox. If you want to install it on a real machine, still the steps mentioned here for installation will be the same.
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