1. 24 Sep, 2012 1 commit
    • Eric Eide's avatar
      Replace license symbols with {{{ }}}-enclosed license blocks. · 6df609a9
      Eric Eide authored
      This commit is intended to makes the license status of Emulab and
      ProtoGENI source files more clear.  It replaces license symbols like
      "EMULAB-COPYRIGHT" and "GENIPUBLIC-COPYRIGHT" with {{{ }}}-delimited
      blocks that contain actual license statements.
      
      This change was driven by the fact that today, most people acquire and
      track Emulab and ProtoGENI sources via git.
      
      Before the Emulab source code was kept in git, the Flux Research Group
      at the University of Utah would roll distributions by making tar
      files.  As part of that process, the Flux Group would replace the
      license symbols in the source files with actual license statements.
      
      When the Flux Group moved to git, people outside of the group started
      to see the source files with the "unexpanded" symbols.  This meant
      that people acquired source files without actual license statements in
      them.  All the relevant files had Utah *copyright* statements in them,
      but without the expanded *license* statements, the licensing status of
      the source files was unclear.
      
      This commit is intended to clear up that confusion.
      
      Most Utah-copyrighted files in the Emulab source tree are distributed
      under the terms of the Affero GNU General Public License, version 3
      (AGPLv3).
      
      Most Utah-copyrighted files related to ProtoGENI are distributed under
      the terms of the GENI Public License, which is a BSD-like open-source
      license.
      
      Some Utah-copyrighted files in the Emulab source tree are distributed
      under the terms of the GNU Lesser General Public License, version 2.1
      (LGPL).
      6df609a9
  2. 20 Oct, 2006 1 commit
    • Mike Hibler's avatar
      Wow, this should make me look important! · afa5e919
      Mike Hibler authored
      Two-day boondoggle to support "/scratch", an optional large, shared filesystem
      for users.  To do this, I needed to find all the instances where /proj is used
      and behave accordingly.  The boondoggle part was the decision to gather up all
      the hardwired instances of shared directory names ("/proj", "/users", etc.)
      so that they are set in a common place (via unexposed configure variables).
      This is a boondoggle because:
      
      1. I didn't change the client-side scripts.  They need a different mechanism
         (e.g., tmcd) to get the info, configure is the wrong way.
      
      2. Even if I had done #1 it is likely--no, certain--that something would
         fail if you tried to rename "/proj" to be "/mike".  These names are just
         too ingrained.
      
      3. We may not even use "/scratch" as it turns out.
      
      Note, I also didn't fix any of the .html documentation.  Anyway, it is done.
      To maintain my illusion in the future you should:
      
      1. Have perl scripts include "use libtestbed" and use the defined PROJROOT(),
         et.al. functions where possible.  If not possible, make sure they run
         through configure and use @PROJROOT_DIR@, etc.
      
      2. Use the configure method for python, C, php and other languages.
      
      3. There are perl (TBValidUserDir) and php (VALIDUSERPATH) functions which
         you should call to determine if an NS, template parameter, tarball or
         other file are in "an acceptable location."  Use these functions where
         possible.  They know about the optional "scratch" filesystem.  Note that
         the perl function is over-engineered to handles cases that don't occur
         in nature.
      afa5e919
  3. 05 Oct, 2006 1 commit
    • Leigh Stoller's avatar
      More work on "recording" template events. · e9607a77
      Leigh Stoller authored
      * New version of template_record just for ops, since so much is
        different about ops, not bothering to maintain a single version.
      
      * Various fixes to how the recorded events are stored and reconstituted.
        The big fix is to wrap them in a sequence to that they get fired
        properly (waiting for completion of previous event in recording).
      
      * New buttons to Pause and Continue event time, which is used when
        adding recorded events. This allows users to pause time while they
        "think" so when an event is recorded, the thinking time is not actually
        in the timeline. Eventually hope to figure this out automatically, but
        that will take some real, uh, thinking.
      
      * Add a new event editor (linked off the template page) that allows
        you to delete and change the recordings. Note that you can only edit
        the events at the template level; you cannot edit the events of an
        instance (swapped in experiment), and you can only edit the recorded
        events, not any other events. Not sure its useful to be able to do
        either of these yet, but probably not too hard to add at some point.
      e9607a77
  4. 14 Aug, 2006 1 commit
    • Leigh Stoller's avatar
      Checkpoint my dynamic event stuff, crude as it is. The idea for this first · 9d021a07
      Leigh Stoller authored
      draft is that the user will at the end of an experiment run, log into one
      of his nodes and perform some analysis which is intended to be repeated at
      the end of the next run, and in future instantiations of the template.
      
      A new table called experiment_template_events holds the dynamic events for
      the template. Right now I am supporting just program events, but it will be
      easy to support arbitrary events later. As an absurd example:
      
      	node6> /usr/local/bin/template_analyze ~/data_analyze arg arg ...
      
      The user is currently responsible for making sure the output goes into a
      file in the archive. I plan to make the template_analyze wrapper handle
      that automatically later, but for now what you really want is to invoke a
      script that encapsulates that, redirecting output to $ARCHIVE (this
      variable is installed in the environment template_analyze.
      
      The wrapper script will save the current time, and then run the program.
      If the program terminates with a zero exit status, it will ssh over to ops
      and invoke an xmlrpc routine to tell boss to add a program event to both
      the eventlist for the current instance, and to the template_eventlist for
      future instances. The time of the event is the relative start time that was
      saved above (remember, each experiment run replays the event stream from
      time zero).
      
      For the future, we want to allow this to be done on ops as well, but
      that will take more infrastructure, to run "program agents" on ops.
      
      It would be nice to install the ssl xmlrpc client side on our images so
      that we do not have to ssh to ops to invoke the client.
      9d021a07