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rump.halt(1) [netbsd man page]

RUMP.HALT(1)						    BSD General Commands Manual 					      RUMP.HALT(1)

rump.halt -- halt a rump kernel SYNOPSIS
rump.halt [-dhn] DESCRIPTION
The rump.halt utility exits a rump kernel. The file system cache, if present, is flushed. Since a rump kernel does not control its clients, they are not directly affected by rump.halt. However, they will be unable to request further services from the halted rump kernel. The options are as follows: -d Create a core dump. The core file is saved according to standard userland program coredump rules, and can be later examined with a debugger. -h By default the process hosting the rump kernel exits. Using this option shuts down rump kernel activity, but does not cause the hosting process to exit. -n Do not flush the file system cache. This option should be used with extreme caution. It can be used if a virtual disk or a virtual processor is virtually on fire. SEE ALSO
rump(3) HISTORY
The rump.halt command appeared in NetBSD 6.0. CAVEATS
While using -h makes it impossible to issue further system calls, it does not necessarily stop all activity in a rump kernel. It is recom- mended this option is used only for debugging purposes. BSD
December 12, 2010 BSD

Check Out this Related Man Page

SHMIF(4)						   BSD Kernel Interfaces Manual 						  SHMIF(4)

shmif -- rump shared memory network interface SYNOPSIS
#include <rump/rump.h> int rump_pub_shmif_create(const char *path, int *ifnum); DESCRIPTION
The shmif interface uses a memory mapped regular file as a virtual Ethernet bus. All interfaces connected to the same bus see each others' traffic. Using a memory mapped regular file as a bus has two implications: 1. The bus identifier is not in flat global namespace. 2. Configuring and using the interface is possible without superuser privileges on the host (normal host file access permissions for the bus hold). It is not possible to directly access the host networking facilities from a rump virtual kernel using purely shmif. However, traffic can be routed to another rump kernel instance which provides both shmif and virt(4) networking. An shmif interface can be created in two ways: o Programmatically by calling rump_pub_shmif_create(). The bus pathname is passed in path. The number of the newly created interface is available after a successful call by dereferencing ifnum. o Dynamically at runtime with ifconfig(8) or equivalent using the create command. In this case the bus path must be configured with ifconfig(8) linkstr before the interface address can be configured. Destroying an shmif interface is possible only via ifconfig(8) destroy. SEE ALSO
rump(3), virt(4), ifconfig(8) BSD
November 17, 2010 BSD
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