Really mini operating system (extracted from xen-unstable, and much stuff removed)
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arch
console
include
lib
xenbus
COPYING
Config.mk
Makefile
README
app.lds
blkfront.c
daytime.c
domain_config
events.c
fbfront.c
gntmap.c
gnttab.c
hypervisor.c
kernel.c
lock.c
lwip-arch.c
lwip-net.c
main.c
minios.mk
mm.c
netfront.c
pcifront.c
sched.c
test.c

README

 Minimal OS
 ----------

This shows some of the stuff that any guest OS will have to set up.

This includes:

 * installing a virtual exception table
 * handling virtual exceptions
 * handling asynchronous events
 * enabling/disabling async events
 * parsing start_info struct at start-of-day
 * registering virtual interrupt handlers (for timer interrupts)
 * a simple page and memory allocator
 * minimal libc support
 * minimal Copy-on-Write support
 * network, block, framebuffer support
 * transparent access to FileSystem exports (see tools/fs-back)

- to build it just type make.

- to build it with TCP/IP support, download LWIP 1.3 source code and type

  make LWIPDIR=/path/to/lwip/source

- to build it with much better libc support, see the stubdom/ directory

- to start it do the following in domain0 (assuming xend is running)
  # xm create domain_config

This starts the kernel and prints out a bunch of stuff and then once every
second the system time.

If you have setup a disk in the config file (e.g.
disk = [ 'file:/tmp/foo,hda,r' ] ), it will loop reading it.  If that disk is
writable (e.g. disk = [ 'file:/tmp/foo,hda,w' ] ), it will write data patterns
and re-read them.

If you have setup a network in the config file (e.g. vif = [''] ), it will
print incoming packets.

If you have setup a VFB in the config file (e.g. vfb = ['type=sdl'] ), it will
show a mouse with which you can draw color squares.

If you have compiled it with TCP/IP support, it will run a daytime server on
TCP port 13.