VyOS - Vyatta open source. Prepackaged as an ISO or OVA file you can use in VMware vSphere or Workstation to test network routing and firewall ESX Virtualization.
Project V1: Vyatta Virtual Router-Basic IPv4 Configuration (25 pts.) Project V1: Vyatta Virtual Router-Basic IPv4 Configuration (25 pts.) What You Need. A computer with VMware Workstation, Fusion, Player, or Server on it. Another virtual machine with any OS to use as a client.
WARNING: This is a very difficult project, because you need to configure virtual networking manually, and the instructions below are incomplete because it depends a lot on what your host OS and virtualization software are. If you want a project with step-by-step instructions that work, don't try this one. Getting the Vyatta Software In a Web browser, go to Download the VC6.4 - Virtualization iso (Size: 206MB) Creating the Virtual Machine Use VMware Player, or whatever virtualization software you have. Create a new VM, of type 'Ubuntu Linux' with the default RAM and hard disk size. Connect the VM's virtual CD to the Vyatta ISO file you downloaded. Set the VM to connect to the Internet in a way that provides DHCP service, such as NAT.
Start the new VM. Log in as vyatta with password vyatta Installing Vyatta on the Virtual Hard Drive Right now Vyatta is running as a LiveCD, which means all configuration changes you make will be lost after a reboot.
To install Vyatta on the virtual machine's hard drive, execute this command: install system At the 'Would you like to continue? (Yes/No) Yes: ' prompt, press Enter At the 'Partition (Auto/Union/PartEd/Skip) Auto: ' prompt, press Enter At the 'Install the image on? sda: ' prompt, press Enter At the 'Continue? (Yes/No) No: ' prompt, type Yes and press Enter At the 'How big of a root partition should I create?' Prompt, press Enter to accept the default size. At the 'Which one should I copy to sda?' Prompt, press Enter to accept the default choice.
At the 'Enter password for the administrator account' prompt, type vyatta and press Enter At the 'Retype vyatta password:' prompt, type vyatta and press Enter At the 'Which drive should GRUB modify the boot partition on?' Prompt, press Enter to accept the default choice. When you see the 'Done!' Message, execute this command to power your Vyatta virtual machine down: poweroff At the 'Proceed with poweroff?
(Yes/No) No' prompt, type Yes and press Enter When the virtual machine powers off, enter the VM Settings and disconnect the ISO image from your Vyatta virtual machine. Booting the Vyatta VM Start the Vyatta VM. It should go through the usual Linux boot process.
Log in with the username vyatta and the password vyatta Configuring an IPv4 DHCP Address on eth0 In Vyatta, execute these commands: configure set interfaces ethernet eth0 address dhcp commit exit show interfaces You should see an IPv4 address on your eth0 interface, as shown below. (You won't see an eth1 interface yet, don't worry about that.) Test IPv4 connectivity with this command: ping 220.127.116.11 You should see replies, as shown in the figure below. Press Ctrl+C to stop the pings. Saving the Configuration The interface configuration is correct now, but it will be lost when the Vyatta VM is rebooted unless youb save it to the default configuration file, which is named config.boot. To save the configuration, execute these commands: configure save commit exit Powering Off the Virtual Machine In the Vyatta virtual machine, execute this command: poweroff Verify the power off by typing Yes Adding Another Network Adapter In your VMware software, add a second Ethernet adapter to the virtual machine, in Bridged mode.
Wii asobu mario tennis iso. Then power the Vyatta VM on again. Log in as you did before, with a username of vyatta and a password of vyatta Test IPv4 connectivity with the ping you used before: ping 18.104.22.168 You should see replies.
Specifying a Manual Address for the eth1 Interface In your Vyatta virtual machine, execute these commands: configure set interfaces ethernet eth1 address 172.17.1.1/24 commit exit show interfaces You should see addresses on both Ethernet interfaces, as shown below: Configuring DHCP Service on the eth1 Interface The eth0 interface is a DHCP client, but we will make the eth1 interface a DHCP server, to mimic the function of typical home routers which allow several machines to share a single Internet connection.