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Announcing bhyvecon Ottawa 2019!

The first bhyvecon Ottawa will take place Tuesday, May 14th at the University of Ottawa a full day before the BSDCan Tutorial sessions. Stay tuned for details.

bhyvecon Tokyo 2019 - The BSD Hypervisor Conference

The sixth annual bhyvecon Tokyo took place Wednesday, March 20th, 2019 in Morito Memorial Hall before AsiaBSDCon.

Thank you everyone who made this event a success! Presentation slides and videos to come!

Schedule


  • Jason Tubnor: Building a virtualisation appliance for OpenBSD and Windows Server with FreeBSD, bhyve, OpenZFS, from challenge, to concept, and production
  • Philipp Buehler: WIP: Adding OpenBSD vmm support to 'packer'. Porting Go software!
  • Peter Hessler: WIP: OpenBSD vmm and bsd.network on Mastodon.social
  • Lunch
  • Kamil Rytarowski: NetBSD Virtualization Status Report
  • Mike Larkin: OpenBSD Virtualization Status Report and related Works in Progress
  • Politehnica University of Bucharest Updates: Save/Restore, Live Migration, Machine Independent/Machine Dependent Separation, and QCOW Support
  • Open Discussion

Sponsorships

Thank you ScaleEngine for returning as the bhyvecon bento lunch sponsor!


ScaleEngine


bhyvecon is inviting its first financial donations this year to cover venue costs and ideally to assist with speaker travel. Please contact Michael Dexter for more information.

About bhyvecon

bhyvecon is the only conference dedicated to BSD Hypervisors including FreeBSD bhyve and Xen, OpenBSD vmm, and NetBSD Xen/nvmm

Code of Conduct

bhyvecon is open to everyone and does not tolerate abusive behavior of any form.

Please contact Michael Dexter if you have any questions regarding bhyvecon.

Maps


Tokyo Travel Tips

Foreigners arriving at NRT can buy a discounted Narita Express ticket from Narita airport to various city stations with a day-specific return ticket for 4,000 Yen. Buying these separately will cost more.

For between 10 and 15 USD per day, you can rent a mobile Internet hot spot at the airport. Do not be alarmed if this provides you faster Internet access than you have at your home or office. DO shop around at the various counters at the airports. I saw capped plans for the first time this year but unlimited plans from another provider a few counters down. These providers also offer mobile phones.

To get around town, a Pasmo or Suica card will allow for easy subway and JR train access, plus can be used with some vending machines. There are easy-to-use machines to deposit cash onto your card. Use the card at the turnstiles to enter and exit the stations. Many if not most turnstiles will tell you your balance upon exit. If you fall short, the turnstile will not let you exit but there is an adjacent office where you can adjust your fare. Note that the subway and JR trains are separate. One may be more optimal than the other for many trips. Most rail trips are between 1 and 5 USD but note that Metro and JR lines are very different, despite often having the same station names and similar routes.

There is a currency exchange at each airport but your best option is to use an ATM/Bank Machine at a 7-11 convenience store. These are also a good source of snacks and there are affordable beverage vending machines on most streets.

Food. Tokyo offers cCountless choices that can be surprisingly affordable. Do not tip! To do so is to suggest that they are not adequately paid.

Akihabara "Akiba" Electric City. Statistically, by attending AsiaBSDCon, you are a geek. A trip to Akihabara is well worth it. There is an Akihabara train station and if you are pressed for time, simply visit the Yodobashi Camera main store. Their apologies in advance if a certain song gets stuck in your head. From there, the streets and alleys (Map) offer an amazing array of new and vintage electronics. And yes, there is indeed a BSD-themed cafe and the ThinkFactory ThinkPad store.

bhyvecon Tokyo 2018 talks

  • Sean Chittenden: FreeBSD/VPC - PDF
  • Sam Gwydir: bhyve zones in SmartOS - PDF
  • Mike Larkin: OpenBSD vmm Update - PDF
  • Marcelo Araujo: bhyve and FreeNAS - PDF

bhyvecon 2018 Work in Progress Reports

  • Mihai Carabas, Maria-Elena Mihailescu, Alexandru Elisei, Darius Mihai: bhyve ARMv8 Update - PDF
  • Philipp Buehler: vmm and Vagrant - PDF
  • Michael Dexter: bhyve and FreeBSD/Xen

bhyvecon Tokyo 2017 talks

  • Roger Pau Monné: FreeBSD/Xen Status Report - PDF
  • Mihai Carabas: FreeBSD bhyve/ARM Status Report - PDF
  • Benedict Reuschling: Browser-based RDP, VNC, & SSH access using Guacamol e - PDF
  • Mike Larkin: OpenBSD vmm/vmd Status Report - PDF
  • Michael Dexter: FreeBSD bhyve/AMD64 Status Report and More - PDF
  • Kristaps Džonsons: Open discussion: Pledge vs. Capsicum

bhyvecon Tokyo 2016 talks

  • Michael Dexter: A Brief History of BSD Virtualization and a bhyve Update
  • Kris Moore: An introduction to the PC-BSD sysadm/bhyve API - PDF
  • Mike Larkin: OpenBSD vmm Update - PDF
  • Reyk Floeter: OpenBSD vmd Update - PDF
  • Mihai Carabas: bhyve/ARM Update - PDF
  • Roger Pau Monné: FreeBSD Xen x86/ARM Update - PDF

bhyvecon Tokyo 2015 talks

  • Peter Grehan: What's new in bhyve - PDF
  • Allan Jude: An Introduction to bhyveucl
  • Roger Pau Monné: Xen virtualization on FreeBSD - PDF

bhyvecon Tokyo 2014 talks


  • Takuya Asada: Introduction to bhyve – PDFYouTube
  • Peter Grehan: bhyve past, present, future – PDFYouTube
  • Michael Dexter: bhyve Provisioning and Monitoring – PDFYouTube
  • Allan Jude: Depenguinating Your Infrastructure – PDFYouTube
  • Takuya Asada: OSv on bhyve – PDFYouTube
  • Takuya Asada: ruby-virtualmachine – PDFYouTube
  • Yuma Kurogome: Introduction to Qubes OS – PDFYouTube
  • Masaki Muranaka: Mocloudos – PDFYouTube