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# -*- mode: ruby -*-
# vi: set ft=ruby :
Vagrant::Config.run do |config|
# All Vagrant configuration is done here. The most common configuration
# options are documented and commented below. For a complete reference,
# please see the online documentation at vagrantup.com.
# Every Vagrant virtual environment requires a box to build off of.
config.vm.box = "precise32"
# The url from where the 'config.vm.box' box will be fetched if it
# doesn't already exist on the user's system.
config.vm.box_url = "http://files.vagrantup.com/precise32.box"
# Boot with a GUI so you can see the screen. (Default is headless)
# config.vm.boot_mode = :gui
# Assign this VM to a host-only network IP, allowing you to access it
# via the IP. Host-only networks can talk to the host machine as well as
# any other machines on the same network, but cannot be accessed (through this
# network interface) by any external networks.
# config.vm.network :hostonly, "192.168.33.10"
# Assign this VM to a bridged network, allowing you to connect directly to a
# network using the host's network device. This makes the VM appear as another
# physical device on your network.
# config.vm.network :bridged
# Forward a port from the guest to the host, which allows for outside
# computers to access the VM, whereas host only networking does not.
config.vm.forward_port 80, 18080
config.vm.forward_port 8125, 18125
# Share an additional folder to the guest VM. The first argument is
# an identifier, the second is the path on the guest to mount the
# folder, and the third is the path on the host to the actual folder.
# config.vm.share_folder "v-data", "/vagrant_data", "../data"
# Enable provisioning with Puppet stand alone. Puppet manifests
# are contained in a directory path relative to this Vagrantfile.
# You will need to create the manifests directory and a manifest in
# the file base.pp in the manifests_path directory.
#
# An example Puppet manifest to provision the message of the day:
#
# # group { "puppet":
# # ensure => "present",
# # }
# #
# # File { owner => 0, group => 0, mode => 0644 }
# #
# # file { '/etc/motd':
# # content => "Welcome to your Vagrant-built virtual machine!
# # Managed by Puppet.\n"
# # }
#
# config.vm.provision :puppet do |puppet|
# puppet.manifests_path = "manifests"
# puppet.manifest_file = "base.pp"
# end
# Enable provisioning with chef solo, specifying a cookbooks path, roles
# path, and data_bags path (all relative to this Vagrantfile), and adding
# some recipes and/or roles.
#
config.vm.provision :chef_solo do |chef|
chef.cookbooks_path = "./cookbooks"
chef.roles_path = "./roles"
# chef.data_bags_path = "./data_bags"
chef.add_role "graphing"
# You may also specify custom JSON attributes:
#chef.json = { :mysql_password => "foo" }
end
# Enable provisioning with chef server, specifying the chef server URL,
# and the path to the validation key (relative to this Vagrantfile).
#
# The Opscode Platform uses HTTPS. Substitute your organization for
# ORGNAME in the URL and validation key.
#
# If you have your own Chef Server, use the appropriate URL, which may be
# HTTP instead of HTTPS depending on your configuration. Also change the
# validation key to validation.pem.
#
# config.vm.provision :chef_client do |chef|
# chef.chef_server_url = "https://api.opscode.com/organizations/ORGNAME"
# chef.validation_key_path = "ORGNAME-validator.pem"
# end
#
# If you're using the Opscode platform, your validator client is
# ORGNAME-validator, replacing ORGNAME with your organization name.
#
# IF you have your own Chef Server, the default validation client name is
# chef-validator, unless you changed the configuration.
#
# chef.validation_client_name = "ORGNAME-validator"
end
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