SVL (System Call Virtualisation Layer) is a C++ library that can be used to detect, abort, and rewrite system calls. The possible uses include, but are not limited to, studying the system call trace of a program; sandboxing a program to tighten security; or selectively rerouting system calls, such as file operations, to different paths or even different sytems to create distributed architectures. SVL allows you to change the low level constructs for system call invocation by allowing you access to both the registers and the target program's memory. As well as having the low level access, SVL has high level classes for dealing with the major syscall operation types.
KaOS is a lightweight, multi-purpose embedded Linux platform designed for virtualization and cloud computing applications. KaOS is based on Linux KVM and is a true enterprise grade hypervisor platform. KaOS makes it easy to deploy KVM based virtualization solutions. KaOS is a lightweight platform, less than 10MB in size. The SDK provides everything necessary to rebuild the platform and comes with scripts to assist with building a KaOS-enabled Linux kernel. KaOS has a menu-driven CLI called AppQueue and a management process that replaces init and other functions called kattach.
RemoteBox is a graphical tool which lets you administer guests or virtual machines running under VirtualBox on a remote server or even your local machine if desired. You may, for example, have a root server on the Internet, a server at home, or a server at work running VirtualBox but want to have the convenience of managing the guests easily from your local machine. The virtual machines run in headless mode, which means you don't need an active graphical display on the server but you can still connect and view the displays of the guests. The goal of RemoteBox is to provide a GUI that should be familiar to VirtualBox users while allowing them to administer a remote installation of VirtualBox. It does this via the VirtualBox API and SOAP interface, which are exposed when running the VirtualBox Web service. You can also use RemoteBox simply as an alternative interface for managing VirtualBox on your local machine.
OpenNebula is a toolkit to easily build any type of cloud: private, public, and hybrid. OpenNebula has been designed to be integrated with any networking and storage solution and so to fit into any existing data center. OpenNebula orchestrates storage, network, and virtualization technologies to enable the dynamic placement of multi-tier services (groups of interconnected virtual machines) on distributed infrastructures, combining both data center resources and remote cloud resources, according to allocation policies.
VDE (Virtual Distributed Ethernet) is an Ethernet compliant virtual network that can be spawned over a set of physical computers over the Internet. VDE is part of the virtualsquare project. VDE includes tools such as "vde_switch" and "vdeqemu". vde_switch provides several virtual ports where virtual machines, applications, virtual interfaces, and connectivity tools can be virtually plugged in. vdeqemu works as a wrapper for running qemu virtual machines that connect transparently to a specified vde_switch. VDE is also supported by qemu-kvm (KVM, Linux Kernel Virtual Machine) in versions 0.12.4 and later using the -net vde command-line option.
Proxmox is a Debian-based bundle of OpenVZ, KVM, and a Web based management GUI. It supports high-performance container-based virtualization of Linux workloads, as well as lower performance KVM hardware assisted virtualization. It supports any hardware that the Linux kernel supports, and will permit live migration of running OSIs with shared storage configurations (DRBD, CIFS, NFS, etc.). It comes bundled with many virtual appliance templates (Drupla, Moodle, FreePBX, etc.) and generic OSI appliances (Fedora, Debian, Ubuntu), as well as a faculty for building arbitrary Linux based appliances. It can be used for virtual desktop infrastructure (VDI) and virtual server infrastructure (VSI). It supports almost any x86/x64 OS in a KVM container and any Linux-based OS in OpenVZ.
uevalrun is a self-contained computation sandbox for Linux, using User-mode Linux for both compilation and execution of the program to be sandboxed. The program can be written in C, C++, Python, Ruby, Perl, or PHP. uevanrun enforces memory limits, timeouts, and output size limits in the sandbox. The primary use case for uevalrun is evaluation of solution programs submitted by contestants of programming contests: uevalrun compiles the solution, runs it with the test input, compares its output against the expected output, and writes a status report.
OpenNode Management Server (OMS) lets you manage OpenNode cloud nodes. It is packaged and deployed simply as a VM appliance onto an OpenNode host. Easy install and setup is provided via the local OpenNode CLI Utility menu. OpenNode Management Server is responsible for secure communication between OpenNode Cloud nodes via underlaying FUNC and libvirt infrastructure and provides a JSON-RPC API server for integration with possible GUI, WUI, CLI consoles and client applications or with other systems. OMS includes an AJAX Web Console with SSL secured VNC and SSH VM consoles for easy VM management in OpenNode Cloud.
Archipel is a solution to manage and supervise virtual machines. No matter if you have a few locally on your computer or thousands through data centers, Archipel is a central solution to manage them all. You can use all libvirt-supported virtualization engines like KVM, Xen, OpenVZ, or VMWare. You can perform all basic virtualization commands and many other things like live migration, VMCasts, packages, etc. Archipel uses XMPP for all communication. There is no Web service or custom protocol. You just need at least one XMPP server, like eJabberd, to start playing with it. This allows Archipel to work completely in real time. You never have to refresh the user interface. You'll be notified as soon as something happens. You can even use your favorite chat clients to command your infrastructure. You can open a chat conversation with your virtual machine and say things like "How are you today?" or "Hey, please reboot."