Commit 795fd4cc authored by Robert Ricci's avatar Robert Ricci

Spell check pass

parent 2ec15fb2
......@@ -71,7 +71,7 @@ researchers and educators who work in cloud computing
@instructionstep["Log into the GENI portal"
#:screenshot "tutorial/geni-login.png"]{
You will need to select the instituion that is your identity provider.
You will need to select the institution that is your identity provider.
Usually, it is the university you are affiliated with, and if you have
ever logged in before, it should be pre-selected.
}
......@@ -79,7 +79,7 @@ researchers and educators who work in cloud computing
@instructionstep["Log into your institution"
#:screenshot "tutorial/utah-login.png"]{
This will bring you to your institution's standard login page, which you
likely use to access many on-campus services. (Yours will look diferent
likely use to access many on-campus services. (Yours will look different
from this one.)
}
......@@ -141,14 +141,14 @@ the ``Actions'' menu.}
#:screenshot "tutorial/pick-cluster.png"]{
CloudLab has multiple clusters available to it. Some profiles can run
on any cluster, some can only run on specific ones. The profile we're
using for this tutorail supports the
using for this tutorial supports the
@link["http://docs.cloudlab.us/hardware.html#%28part._apt-cluster%29"]{APT cluster},
which has traditional x86 servers, and the
@link["http://docs.cloudlab.us/hardware.html#%28part._cloudlab-utah%29"]{Utah
CloudLab cluster}, which has ARM64 servers. @bold{If you are in the
in-person tutoral, please check your handout to see which cluster to
in-person tutorial, please check your handout to see which cluster to
select---we have limited resources on both clusters, and this will
help load-balance accross the clusters.} }
help load-balance across the clusters.} }
@instructionstep["Click Create!"
#:screenshot "tutorial/click-create.png"]{
......@@ -215,9 +215,9 @@ yet, for now, let's keep exploring the CloudLab interface.)
@subsection{Topology View}
At the bottom of the page, you can see the topolgy of your experiment. This
At the bottom of the page, you can see the topology of your experiment. This
profile has three nodes connected by a 10 Gigabit LAN, which is represented by
a grey box in the middle of the topology.
a gray box in the middle of the topology.
It is important to note that every node in CloudLab has at least @italic{two}
network interfaces: one ``control network'' that carries public IP
......@@ -230,9 +230,9 @@ web interfaces, etc.
@subsection[#:tag "tutorial-list-view"]{List View}
The list view tab shows similar information to the topolgy view, but in a
The list view tab shows similar information to the topology view, but in a
different format. The most important column in this view is the ``SSH'' one,
from which you can learn the identiy of the nodes you have been assigned, and
from which you can learn the identity of the nodes you have been assigned, and
the full command lines to connect to them. In some browsers (those that support
the @tt{ssh://} URL scheme), you can click on the SSH commands to automatically
open a new session. On others, you may need to cut and paste this command into
......@@ -331,7 +331,7 @@ command line interfaces or other APIs as well.}
#:screenshot "tutorial/experiment-instructions.png"]{
On the status page for your experiment, in the ``Instructions''
panel (click to expand it if it's collapsed), you'll find a link
to the web interface running on the @tt{contoller} node. Open this
to the web interface running on the @tt{controller} node. Open this
link (we recommend opening it in a new tab, since you will still
need information from the CloudLab web interface).
}
......@@ -383,7 +383,7 @@ command line interfaces or other APIs as well.}
@instructionstep["Set an SSH Keypair"
#:screenshot "tutorial/os-launch-key.png"]{
On the ``Access & Secrity'' tab, you will add an @(ssh) keypair
On the ``Access & Security'' tab, you will add an @(ssh) keypair
to log into your node. If you configured an @(ssh) key in your GENI
account, you should find it as one of the options in this list. If
not, you can add a new keypair with the ``+'' button. Alternately, you
......@@ -487,10 +487,9 @@ You can define a new network for instances in your cloud to connect to:
subnet any name you wish. In the ``Network Address'' field, put in a
subnet definition.
@bold{Important:} This profile already uses all RFC 1918 (private)
address ranges, so you will need to pick some other arbitrary subnet
such as @tt{12.12.12.0/24}. This traffic will not leave your cloud,
so it is safe to use.
@bold{Important:} This profile already uses all of the usual private
(RFC 1918) address ranges (10., 192.168., 172.16), so you will need to
pick some other subnet. @tt{192.0.2.0/24} is a good choice.
Leave the gateway information empty.
}
......@@ -509,7 +508,7 @@ You can define a new network for instances in your cloud to connect to:
the @tt{tun-data-net} network, and the one you just created.
@bold{NOTE:} This profile only has two available floating IP addresses,
so if one is still assoicated with your earlier instance, only one of
so if one is still associated with your earlier instance, only one of
these new instances will be able to have a public IP address.
Log in to your instances: you should be able to see this network
......@@ -526,14 +525,14 @@ watch it through the serial console.
@itemlist[#:style 'ordered
@instructionstep["Open the Serial Console for compute1"]{
Use the action menu as descrbed in @secref["tutorial-actions"].
Use the action menu as described in @secref["tutorial-actions"].
Remember that you may have to click to focus the console window and
hit enter a few times to see activity on the console.
}
@instructionstep["Reboot the Node"]{
Use the action menu as descrbed in @secref["tutorial-actions"] to
reboot @tt{compute1}. Note that in the topolgy display, the box around
Use the action menu as described in @secref["tutorial-actions"] to
reboot @tt{compute1}. Note that in the topology display, the box around
@tt{compute1} will turn yellow while it is rebooting, then green again
when it has booted.
}
......
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