Read in a crash or oops-style backtrace and access DWARF information to output the current content of the stack and registers in term of symbols, and the the crash commands to dump/pretty print them. In other words, when looking at a crash dump, answer the questions "Which variable is currently stored in $rax? What is the structure of the stack? Which variable is stored at $rsp+16?"
Learn more about network performance testing tools. I would like to get more fimilar with netperf and iperf. Try to find out what's different between netperf and iperf. And have a look at what's new in iperf3.
This project is about advancing the tool you're currently browsing.
It got started back in Hack Week 9 to retire all the weird tools we've used in the past to track ideas. As you can see it has gone far but is still far from done. There are lots of features missing and bugs to be fixed on github. Get going!
dropwatch is a utility which can help you to see if data is been dropped in linux network stack.
The plan is to learn what actually dropwath can do and learn how does dropwatch work? and also learn how to use dropwatch? I'd like to get it working on openSUSE 13.2.
I previously created a semi-auto test script() for MOK. The script controls the QEMU virtual machine a pre-setup image and performs two simple test cases. It's tedious to setup the images for every SLE and openSUSE. My goal is to write a script to automatically set up the virtual machines and images and do a full test. I would also like to set up a test for weekly-built OVMF. openQA might be a good reference.
In openSUSE Asia summit 2015, there was a talk about the software defined networking, from the virtual switch, the controller, to the simulator. Just want to take a look at open vswitch and Ryu to learn more about SDN.
Porting training labs to Python. This includes re-implementing the host side BASH scripts (which handle VirtualBox and KVM related tasks) to Python. For full details on this please follow training-labs project: