DragonFly bugs List (threaded) for 2013-05
[DragonFlyBSD - Bug #2561] Fwd: Re: DragonFly x86_64 won't boot on qemu-kvm
Issue #2561 has been updated by mneumann.
Am 19.05.2013 08:31, schrieb Venkatesh Srinivas via Redmine:
> Issue #2561 has been updated by vsrinivas.
> aggelos@ found a second place where there was an offending %cr3 register, in the x86-64 pmap:
> If you apply that and the original:
> it works on qemu-kvm 1.1 on a Linux 3.2 host.
> If folks could test these two patches together on a few physical x86-64 systems too, to make sure that it doesn't break them, that would be really helpful.
I can confirm that these two patches work on qemu-kvm. Awesome work!
Thank you so much!
Bug #2561: Fwd: Re: DragonFly x86_64 won't boot on qemu-kvm
Forwarding to bugs@ - relavent threads contain
-------- Original Message --------
Subject: Re: DragonFly x86_64 won't boot on qemu-kvm
Date: Wed, 15 May 2013 21:48:22 -0500
From: Chris Turner <firstname.lastname@example.org>
On 05/15/13 11:41, Michael Neumann wrote:
> I am having exactly the same problems as described in:
Indeed I am also having this problem as well
(RHEL6-stock host/kernel/etc/virt-manager on a core2-duo)
Have not yet reported since I know I haven't had time to get a debug
env properly setup.
I've tested x86-64 from ~1-2wks back, and also had tested around
september last year - have been using 32bit as a workaround since
it suits my purposes in this situation.
> It seem like FreeBSD has a similar problem:
I'm not clear from your email - did any of the workarounds work?
setting cpu flags, the kvm modprobe option, etc?
I was able to boot up when using 'pure emulation' QEMU,
(as outlined in original thread IIRC) but this is hardly ideal :D
> For now, the only solution seems to be to use i386 on that particual host (or wait that this is fixed in kvm).
> I am wondering why it fails on DF but not for example on Linux. Are they doing things differently?
It does appear that the panic happens consistently for me after 'low level' init
and right before mounting the root filesystem - IIRC this is when the actual
buffer cache/VM etc is setup, and so presumably lots would be going on w/r/t
memory pages/interrupts/etc in a fairly OS-dependent manner.
My thought was to add some spurious printfs here and maybe throw in some ASM
noops in the right places to see if that allows any narrowing down of the
problem, but again, I haven't had a chance to get a proper dev env setup
in this environment.
Unfortunately my time will likely be short until at least mid summer.
GRR! need more unix time!
... and while I'm at it - this + Bug#2133, etc.
seem like excellent examples of the 'why keeping >=2 platforms going is a good idea'
will forward to bugs@ to get a thread going there.
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