Provided by: libguestfs-tools_1.36.13-1ubuntu3_amd64 bug

NAME

       virt-p2v-make-kiwi - Build the virt-p2v kiwi configuration

SYNOPSIS

        virt-p2v-make-kiwi [--inject-ssh-identity path] [-o kiwi-folder]

DESCRIPTION

       virt-p2v(1) converts a physical machine to run virtualized on KVM, managed by libvirt,
       OpenStack, oVirt, Red Hat Enterprise Virtualisation (RHEV), or one of the other targets
       supported by virt-v2v(1).

       Kiwi is a tool used mainly by SUSE Linux Enterprise and openSUSE to build live CDs, make
       appliances and so on. It is driven by a few files including an xml description of the
       machine.

       virt-p2v-make-kiwi builds a folder containing all the pieces needed for kiwi to build a
       bootable P2V live CD ISO, USB key, or PXE image.  This tool only builds the kiwi
       configuration, but this manual page describes some of the ways you can use the kickstart
       file.

BUILDING THE KIWI CONFIGURATION

       Using virt-p2v-make-kiwi is very simple:

        virt-p2v-make-kiwi

       will build a kiwi configuration based on the current machine's distribution.

       To control the name of the output folder, use the -o parameter.

BUILDING A LIVE CD / ISO

       Once you have the kiwi configuration folder, you can use kiwi(1) to make a live CD:

        sudo kiwi --build p2v.kiwi -d build --type iso

       Before running this, you may have to tweak the "config.xml" file to change the locale and
       keyboard mapping to the one you need.

       If running on a SUSE Linux Entreprise Server, add the path to your packages repositories
       using the "--ignore-repos" and "--add-repo" kiwi parameters.

       The generated ISO image will be placed in the "build" folder.

BUILDING A BOOTABLE USB KEY

       Use the dd(1) program to write the ISO created above to a USB key:

        sudo dd if=path/to/p2v.iso of=/dev/sdX

BUILDING A PXE BOOT IMAGE

       To create a PXE boot image, run kiwi in such a way:

        sudo kiwi --build $PWD/p2v.kiwi -d build --add-profile netboot --type pxe

       For more details on how to use the generated image, report to the kiwi documentation on
       PXE images: https://doc.opensuse.org/projects/kiwi/doc/#chap.pxe

ADDING AN SSH IDENTITY

       You can inject an SSH identity (private key) file to the kiwi config and hence into the
       ISO using the --inject-ssh-identity option.  Note that you cannot inject a key once the
       ISO has been built.

       First create a key pair.  It must have an empty passphrase:

        ssh-keygen -t rsa -N '' -f id_rsa

       This creates a private key ("id_rsa") and a public key ("id_rsa.pub") pair.  The public
       key should be appended to the "authorized_keys" file on the virt-v2v conversion server
       (usually to "/root/.ssh/authorized_keys").

       The private key should be added to the kiwi config and then discarded:

        virt-p2v-make-kiwi [...] --inject-ssh-identity id_rsa
        rm id_rsa

       The ISO can then be built from the kickstart in the usual way (see above), and it will
       contain the embedded SSH identity (/var/tmp/id_rsa).

       When booting virt-p2v, specify the URL of the injected file like this:

        │         User name: [root_____________________________] │
        │                                                        │
        │          Password: [    <leave this field blank>     ] │
        │                                                        │
        │  SSH Identity URL: [file:///var/tmp/id_rsa___________] │

       or if using the kernel command line, add:

        p2v.identity=file:///var/tmp/id_rsa

       For more information, see "SSH IDENTITIES" in virt-p2v(1).

OPTIONS

       --help
           Display help.

       --inject-ssh-identity id_rsa
           Add an SSH identity (private key) file into the kickstart.  See "ADDING AN SSH
           IDENTITY" above.

       -o OUTPUT
       --output OUTPUT
           Write kiwi configuration to the "OUTPUT" folder.  If not specified, the default is
           p2v.kiwi in the current directory.

       -V
       --version
           Display version number and exit.

FILES

       $libdir/virt-p2v/virt-p2v.xz
           The virt-p2v(1) binary which is copied into the kiwi configuration.

           The location of the binary can be changed by setting the "VIRT_P2V_DATA_DIR"
           environment variable.

       $datadir/virt-p2v/issue
       $datadir/virt-p2v/launch-virt-p2v.in
       $datadir/virt-p2v/kiwi
       $datadir/virt-p2v/p2v.service
           Various data files that are used to make the kiwi appliance.

           The location of these files can be changed by setting the "VIRT_P2V_DATA_DIR"
           environment variable.

ENVIRONMENT VARIABLES

       "VIRT_P2V_DATA_DIR"
           The directory where virt-p2v-make-kiwi looks for data files and the virt-p2v binary
           (see "FILES" above).  If not set, a compiled-in location is used.

SEE ALSO

       virt-p2v(1), virt-p2v-make-disk(1), virt-v2v(1), kiwi(1), http://libguestfs.org/.

AUTHORS

       Cédric Bosdonnat

COPYRIGHT

       Copyright (C) 2016 SUSE Ltd.

LICENSE

       This program is free software; you can redistribute it and/or modify it under the terms of
       the GNU General Public License as published by the Free Software Foundation; either
       version 2 of the License, or (at your option) any later version.

       This program is distributed in the hope that it will be useful, but WITHOUT ANY WARRANTY;
       without even the implied warranty of MERCHANTABILITY or FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE.
       See the GNU General Public License for more details.

       You should have received a copy of the GNU General Public License along with this program;
       if not, write to the Free Software Foundation, Inc., 51 Franklin Street, Fifth Floor,
       Boston, MA 02110-1301 USA.

BUGS

       To get a list of bugs against libguestfs, use this link:
       https://bugzilla.redhat.com/buglist.cgi?component=libguestfs&product=Virtualization+Tools

       To report a new bug against libguestfs, use this link:
       https://bugzilla.redhat.com/enter_bug.cgi?component=libguestfs&product=Virtualization+Tools

       When reporting a bug, please supply:

       ·   The version of libguestfs.

       ·   Where you got libguestfs (eg. which Linux distro, compiled from source, etc)

       ·   Describe the bug accurately and give a way to reproduce it.

       ·   Run libguestfs-test-tool(1) and paste the complete, unedited output into the bug
           report.