This software is for personal use only. If you would like to use this software for business/commercial use (or any purpose other than personal use), a commercial license fee and appropriate commercial license is required. The registration and payment of the commercial license fee is supported and made available through our website at -and-services/software/ramdisk by selecting the option for \"Commercial Licenses\" or by emailing email@example.com.
Concerning the licensing and use of RAMDisk in a virtualized environment, if your Virtualized Server is Windows based (i.e. Windows 2003, 2010, 2012, etc), RAMDisk will run on it and you can create one RAMDisk and allocate it to VMs like any other storage device within the Virtualized Server. Each Windows Virtualized Server would need a commercial server license. If your Virtualized Workstation is Windows based (i.e. Windows 7, 8, 10, etc), RAMDisk will run on it and you can create one RAMDisk and allocate it to VMs like any other storage device within the Virtualized Workstation. Each Windows Virtualized Workstation would need a commercial workstation license.
What licensing or additional software is needed to connect the sql server as an enterprise geodatabase to the ArcGIS server, Portal server, and Data Store? I understand that an ArcGIS client is needed for the sql server and a sql server client is needed on the ArcGIS server. But I do not know what else is involved. Is a separate ArcGIS license needed for the sql server? Is just a free download needed to configure the sql server and input the primary ArcGIS server license key? Are there specific core requirements? RAM? Disk Space?
1) Just to double-check, I noticed in the whitepaper that the enterprise builder (which we do plan on using) is listed as a single-machine deployment. We have been considering a multi-machine deployment. As long as we purchase the additional servers and licenses, can the enterprise builder be configured to run multi-machine?
In Linux systems, initrd (initial ramdisk) is a scheme for loading a temporary root file system into memory, to be used as part of the Linux startup process. initrd and initramfs refer to two different methods of achieving this. Both are commonly used to make preparations before the real root file system can be mounted.
G3 instances use NVIDIA Tesla M60 GPUs and provide a high-performance platform for graphics applications using DirectX or OpenGL. NVIDIA Tesla M60 GPUs support NVIDIA GRID Virtual Workstation features, and H.265 (HEVC) hardware encoding. Each M60 GPU in G3 instances supports 4 monitors with resolutions up to 4096x2160, and is licensed to use NVIDIA GRID Virtual Workstation for one Concurrent Connected User. Example applications of G3 instances include 3D visualizations, graphics-intensive remote workstation, 3D rendering, application streaming, video encoding, and other server-side graphics workloads.
Aside from the NVIDIA drivers and GRID SDK, the use of G2 and G3 instances does not necessarily require any third-party licenses. However, you are responsible for determining whether your content or technology used on G2 and G3 instances requires any additional licensing. For example, if you are streaming content you may need licenses for some or all of that content. If you are using third-party technology such as operating systems, audio and/or video encoders, and decoders from Microsoft, Thomson, Fraunhofer IIS, Sisvel S.p.A., MPEG-LA, and Coding Technologies, please consult these providers to determine if a license is required. For example, if you leverage the on-board h.264 video encoder on the NVIDIA GRID GPU you should reach out to MPEG-LA for guidance, and if you use mp3 technology you should contact Thomson for guidance.
The virtual machine must be in a stopped state before generating the VMDK or VHD image. The VM cannot be in a paused or suspended state. We suggest that you export the virtual machine with only the boot volume attached. You can import additional disks using the ImportVolume command and attach them to the virtual machine using AttachVolume. Additionally, encrypted disks (e.g. Bit Locker) and encrypted image files are not supported. You are also responsible for ensuring that you have all necessary rights and licenses to import into AWS and run any software included in your VM image.
When you launch an imported VM using Microsoft Windows Server 2003 or 2008, you will be charged standard instance hour rates for Amazon EC2 running the appropriate Windows Server version, which includes the right to utilize that operating system within Amazon EC2. You are responsible for ensuring that all other installed software is properly licensed.
So then, what happens to my on-premise Microsoft Windows license key when I import a VM of Windows Server 2003 or 2008? Since your on-premise Microsoft Windows license key that was associated with that VM is not used when running your imported VM as an EC2 instance, you can reuse it for another VM within your on-premise environment.
No. After an EC2 instance has been exported, the license key utilized in the EC2 instance is no longer available. You will need to reactivate and specify a new license key for the exported VM after it is launched in your on-premise virtualization platform.
When you import Red Hat Enterprise Linux (RHEL) VM images, you can use license portability for your RHEL instances. With license portability, you are responsible for maintaining the RHEL licenses for imported instances, which you can do using Cloud Access subscriptions for Red Hat Enterprise Linux. Please contact Red Hat to learn more about Cloud Access and to verify your eligibility.
Specific software license terms vary from vendor to vendor. Therefore, we recommend that you check the licensing terms of your software vendor to determine if your existing licenses are authorized for use in Amazon EC2.
Nowadays, the root file system may be on a wide range of hardware, from SCSI to SATA to USB drives, controlled by a variety of drive controllers from different manufacturers. Additionally, the root file system may be encrypted or compressed; within a software RAID array or a logical volume group. The simple way to handle that complexity is to pass management into userspace: an initial ramdisk. See also: /dev/brain0 Blog Archive Early Userspace in Arch Linux.
Every time a kernel is installed or upgraded, a pacman hook automatically generates a .preset file saved in /etc/mkinitcpio.d/. For example linux.preset for the official stable linux kernel package. A preset is simply a list of information required to create initial ramdisk images, instead of manually specifying the various parameters and the location of the output files.By default, it contains the instructions to create two images:
Users can generate an image using an alternative configuration file. For example, the following will generate an initial ramdisk image according to the directions in /etc/mkinitcpio-custom.conf and save it as /boot/initramfs-custom.img.
recipetool create automates creation of a base recipe given a set ofsource code files. As long as you can extract or point to the sourcefiles, the tool will construct a recipe and automatically configure allpre-build information into the recipe. For example, suppose you have anapplication that builds using Autotools. Creating the base recipe usingrecipetool results in a recipe that has the pre-build dependencies,license requirements, and checksums configured.
LICENSE: This variable specifies the license for the software.If you do not know the license under which the software you arebuilding is distributed, you should go to the source code and lookfor that information. Typical files containing this informationinclude COPYING, LICENSE, and README files. You couldalso find the information near the top of a source file. For example,given a piece of software licensed under the GNU General PublicLicense version 2, you would set LICENSE as follows:
The licenses you specify within LICENSE can have any name as longas you do not use spaces, since spaces are used as separators betweenlicense names. For standard licenses, use the names of the files inmeta/files/common-licenses/ or the SPDXLICENSEMAP flag namesdefined in meta/conf/licenses.conf.
LIC_FILES_CHKSUM: The OpenEmbedded build system uses thisvariable to make sure the license text has not changed. If it has,the build produces an error and it affords you the chance to figureit out and correct the problem.
The license of an upstream project might change in the future. In orderto prevent these changes going unnoticed, theLIC_FILES_CHKSUMvariable tracks changes to the license text. The checksums are validatedat the end of the configure step, and if the checksums do not match, thebuild will fail.
Likewise, to additionally enable the package built from the recipecontaining LICENSE_FLAGS = \"license_$PN_$PV\", and assuming thatthe actual recipe name was emgd_1.10.bb, the following string wouldenable that package as well as the original gst-plugins-uglypackage:
Judicious use of the LICENSE_FLAGS strings and the contents of theLICENSE_FLAGS_ACCEPTED variable allows you a lot of flexibility forincluding or excluding recipes based on licensing. For example, you canbroaden the matching capabilities by using license flags string subsetsin LICENSE_FLAGS_ACCEPTED. 076b4e4f54