I often see on mid-range business desktop PCs (e.g. Dell and HP) that the CPU virtualization settings (e.g. Intel VT-x and AMD-V) are disabled by default. I usually enable it just for the sake of having it available in case I ever want to use it.
Is there a reason why it should be left disabled? Is there some kind of security or performance benefit to leaving it disabled on regular PCs that are not going to be doing any virtualization?
If so, does the same argument apply to servers which do not need virtualization?
I do not know why it is disabled by default, but I cannot see any extra security advantage with it disabled than enabled. I have it enabled on my travelling laptop (in order to run VMware) and there is
In this article, I am going to show you how to simulate a multi-site Lab environment on a single Hyper-V host. I use this method successfully in my own lab to simulate three fully routed global AD Sites on a Windows 10 Hyper-V host.
Teach the user how to rename, unmount, delete and upgrade VMFS datastores.
Open vSphere Web Client: Rename VMFS and NFS datastores: Upgrade VMFS-3 volume to VMFS-5: Unmount VMFS datastore: Delete a VMFS datastore:
In this video tutorial I show you the main steps to install and configure a VMware ESXi6.0 server.
The video has my comments as text on the screen and you can pause anytime when needed.
Hope this will be helpful.
Verify that your hardware and BIO…