Provided by: bochs_2.2.5-1_i386 bug


       bochsrc - Configuration file for Bochs.


       Bochsrc    is   the   configuration   file  that specifies where  Bochs
       should look for disk images,  how the  Bochs  emulation  layer   should
       work,   etc.    The   syntax   used  for  bochsrc   can also be used as
       command line  arguments for Bochs. The .bochsrc  file should be  placed
       either in the current  directory  before running  Bochs or in your home

       Starting with Bochs 1.3, you  can  use  environment  variables  in  the
       bochsrc file, for example:

         floppya: 1_44="$IMAGES/bootdisk.img", status=inserted

       Starting  with  version  2.0, two environment variables have a built-in
       default value which is set at compile time.   $BXSHARE  points  to  the
       "share"  directory  which  is  typically /usr/local/share/bochs on UNIX
       machines.  See the $(sharedir) variable in the Makefile for  the  exact
       value.   $BXSHARE  is used by disk images to locate the directory where
       the BIOS images and keymaps can be found.  If $BXSHARE is not  defined,
       Bochs  will  supply the default value.  Also, $LTDL_LIBRARY_PATH points
       to a list of directories (separated by colons  if  more  than  one)  to
       search  in  for  Bochs  plugins.  A compile-time default is provided if
       this variable is not defined by the user.


              This option includes another configuration file. It is  possible
              to  put  installation  defaults  in  a  global config file (e.g.
              location of rom images).

                #include /etc/bochsrc

              The configuration interface is a series of menus or dialog boxes
              that  allows you to change all the settings that control Bochs’s
              behavior.  There are two choices of configuration  interface:  a
              text  mode  version  called "textconfig" and a graphical version
              called "wx".  The text mode version  uses  stdin/stdout  and  is
              always  compiled  in.   The  graphical version is only available
              when you use "--with-wx" on the configure command.   If  you  do
              not  write  a config_interface line, Bochs will choose a default
              for you.

              NOTE: if you use the "wx" configuration interface, you must also
              use the "wx" display library.

                config_interface: textconfig

              The  display  library  is  the  code that displays the Bochs VGA
              screen.  Bochs has a selection of  about  10  different  display
              library  implementations  for  different  platforms.  If you run
              configure with multiple --with-*  options,  the  display_library
              command  lets you choose which one you want to run with.  If you
              do not write a display_library line, Bochs will choose a default
              for you.

              The choices are:
                x           X windows interface, cross platform
                win32       native win32 libraries
                carbon      Carbon library (for MacOS X)
                beos        native BeOS libraries
                macintosh   MacOS pre-10
                amigaos     native AmigaOS libraries
                sdl         SDL library, cross platform
                term         text  only,  uses  curses/ncurses  library, cross
                rfb         provides an interface to AT&T’s VNC viewer,  cross
                wx          wxWidgets library, cross platform
                nogui       no display at all

              NOTE: if you use the "wx" configuration interface, you must also
              use the "wx" display library.

                display_library: x

              The ROM BIOS controls what the PC does when it first powers  on.
              Normally, you can use a precompiled BIOS in the source or binary
              distribution called BIOS-bochs-latest.  The ROM BIOS is  usually
              loaded  starting at address 0xf0000, and it is exactly 64k long.
              You can also use the environment variable  $BXSHARE  to  specify
              the  location  of  the  BIOS.   The usage of external large BIOS
              images (up to 512k) at memory top is now supported, but we still
              recommend to use the BIOS distributed with Bochs.  Now the start
              address can be calculated from image size.

                romimage: file=bios/BIOS-bochs-latest, address=0xf0000
                romimage: file=$BXSHARE/BIOS-bochs-latest, address=0xf0000
                romimage: file=mybios.bin, address=0xfff80000
                romimage: file=mybios.bin

       megs:  Set the number of Megabytes  of  physical  memory  you  want  to
              emulate.   The  default  is 32MB, most OS’s won’t need more than
              that.  The maximum amount of memory supported is 2048Mb.

                megs: 32

       optromimage1: , optromimage2: , optromimage3: or optromimage4:
              You may now load up to 4 optional ROM images. Be sure to  use  a
              read-only   area,  typically  between  C8000  and  EFFFF.  These
              optional ROM images should not overwrite the rombios (located at
              F0000-FFFFF)  and the videobios (located at C0000-C7FFF).  Those
              ROM images will be initialized by the bios if they  contain  the
              right  signature  (0x55AA).   It can also be a convenient way to
              upload some arbitrary code/data in the simulation, that  can  be
              retrieved by the boot loader

                optromimage1: file=optionalrom.bin, address=0xd0000

              You also need to load a VGA ROM BIOS into 0xC0000.

                vgaromimage: file=bios/VGABIOS-elpin-2.40
                vgaromimage: file=bios/VGABIOS-lgpl-latest
                vgaromimage: file=$BXSHARE/VGABIOS-lgpl-latest

       vga:   Here  you can specify the display extension to be used. With the
              value ’none’ you can use standard VGA with no  extension.  Other
              supported values are ’vbe’ for Bochs VBE and ’cirrus’ for Cirrus
              SVGA support.

                vga: extension=cirrus
                vga: extension=vbe

       floppya: or floppyb:

              Point  this to  the pathname of a floppy image file or   device.
              Floppya  is the  first drive, and  floppyb is the  second drive.
              If  you’re booting from a floppy,  floppya  should  point  to  a
              bootable disk.

              You  can  set  the  initial  status of the media to ’ejected’ or
              ’inserted’. Usually you will want to use ’inserted’.


              2.88M 3.5" Floppy:
                floppya: 2_88=path, status=ejected

              1.44M 3.5" Floppy:
                floppya: 1_44=path, status=inserted

              1.2M  5.25" Floppy:
                floppyb: 1_2=path, status=ejected

              720K  3.5" Floppy:
                floppya: 720k=path, status=inserted

              360K  5.25" Floppy:
                floppya: 360k=path, status=inserted

              Autodetect Floppy type:
                floppya: image=path, status=inserted

       ata0: , ata1: , ata2: or ata3:

              These options enables up to 4 ata channels. For each channel the
              two  base  io addresses and the irq must be specified.  ata0 and
              ata1 are enabled by default, with the values shown below.

                 ata0: enabled=1, ioaddr1=0x1f0, ioaddr2=0x3f0, irq=14
                 ata1: enabled=1, ioaddr1=0x170, ioaddr2=0x370, irq=15
                 ata2: enabled=1, ioaddr1=0x1e8, ioaddr2=0x3e0, irq=11
                 ata3: enabled=1, ioaddr1=0x168, ioaddr2=0x360, irq=9

       ata[0-3]-master: or ata[0-3]-slave:

              This defines the type and characteristics of  all  attached  ata
                 type=       type of attached device [disk|cdrom]
                 path=       path of the image
                 mode=                           image                    mode
              only valid for disks
                 cylinders=  only valid for disks
                 heads=      only valid for disks
                 spt=        only valid for disks
                 status=     only valid for cdroms [inserted|ejected]
                 biosdetect= type of biosdetection [none|auto], only for disks
              on ata0 [cmos]
                 translation=type of translation of the bios, only  for  disks
                 model=      string returned by identify device command
                 journal=    optional filename of the redolog for undoable and
              volatile disks

              Point this at a hard disk image  file,  cdrom  iso  file,  or  a
              physical cdrom device.  To create a hard disk image, try running
              bximage.  It will help you choose the size and  then  suggest  a
              line that works with it.

              In UNIX it is possible to use a raw device as a Bochs hard disk,
              but WE DON’T RECOMMEND IT.

              The path is always mandatory. For flat hard disk images  created
              with  bximage geometry autodetection can be used (cylinders=0 ->
              cylinders are calculated using heads=16 and spt=63).  For  other
              hard  disk  images  and  modes the cylinders, heads, and spt are

              The mode option defines how the disk image is handled. Disks can
              be defined as:
                - flat : one file flat layout
                - concat : multiple files layout
                - external : developer’s specific, through a C++ class
                - dll : developer’s specific, through a DLL
                - sparse : stackable, commitable, rollbackable
                - vmware3 : vmware3 disk support
                - undoable : flat file with commitable redolog
                - growing : growing file
                - volatile : flat file with volatile redolog

              The  disk  translation  scheme (implemented in legacy int13 bios
              functions, and used by older operating systems like MS-DOS), can
              be defined as:
                -  none  :  no  translation,  for  disks  up to 528MB (1032192
                - large : a standard bitshift algorithm, for disks up to 4.2GB
              (8257536 sectors)
                -  rechs : a revised bitshift algorithm, using a 15 heads fake
              physical geometry, for disks up  to  7.9GB  (15482880  sectors).
              (don’t use this unless you understand what you’re doing)
                -  lba  :  a  standard lba-assisted algorithm, for disks up to
              8.4GB (16450560 sectors)
                - auto : autoselection of best translation scheme. (it  should
              be changed if system does not boot)

              Default values are:
                 mode=flat,  biosdetect=auto, translation=auto, model="Generic

              The biosdetect option has currently no effect on the bios

                 ata0-master:   type=disk,   path=10M.sample,   cylinders=306,
              heads=4, spt=17
                 ata0-slave:    type=disk,   path=20M.sample,   cylinders=615,
              heads=4, spt=17
                 ata1-master:   type=disk,   path=30M.sample,   cylinders=615,
              heads=6, spt=17
                 ata1-slave:    type=disk,   path=46M.sample,   cylinders=940,
              heads=6, spt=17
                 ata2-master:   type=disk,   path=62M.sample,   cylinders=940,
              heads=8, spt=17
                 ata2-slave:    type=disk,   path=112M.sample,  cylinders=900,
              heads=15, spt=17
                 ata3-master:  type=disk,  path=483M.sample,   cylinders=1024,
              heads=15, spt=63
                 ata3-slave:  type=cdrom, path=iso.sample, status=inserted

       com1: , com2: , com3: or com4:
              This defines a serial port (UART type 16550A). In the ’term’ you
              can specify a device to use as com1. This can be a  real  serial
              line, or a pty.  To use a pty (under X/Unix), create two windows
              (xterms, usually).  One of them will run bochs,  and  the  other
              will  act  as  com1.  Find out the tty the com1 window using the
              ‘tty’ command, and use that as the  ‘dev’  parameter.   Then  do
              ‘sleep  1000000’  in  the  com1  window  to  keep the shell from
              messing with things, and run bochs in the other window.   Serial
              I/O to com1 (port 0x3f8) will all go to the other window.

              Other  serial modes are ’null’ (no input/output), ’file’ (output
              to a file specified as the ’dev’ parameter), ’raw’ (use the real
              serial   port  -  under  construction  for  win32)  and  ’mouse’
              (standard  serial  mouse  -  requires   mouse   option   setting
              ’type=serial’ or ’type=serial_wheel’)

                com1: enabled=term, dev=/dev/ttyp7
                com2: enabled=1, mode=file, dev=serial.out
                com1: enabled=1, mode=mouse

       parport1: or parport2:
              This  defines  a  parallel (printer) port. When turned on and an
              output  file  is  defined  the  emulated  printer   port   sends
              characters printed by the guest OS into the output file. On some
              platforms a device filename can be used to send the data to  the
              real parallel port (e.g. "/dev/lp0" on Linux).

                parport1: enabled=1, file=parport.out
                parport2: enabled=1, file="/dev/lp0"
                parport1: enabled=0

       boot:  This defines the boot sequence. Now you can specify up to 3 boot
              drives.  You can either boot from ’floppy’,  ’disk’  or  ’cdrom’
              (legacy ’a’ and ’c’ are also supported)

                boot: cdrom, floppy, disk

              This  disables  the  0xaa55 signature check on boot floppies The
              check is enabled by default.

                floppy_bootsig_check: disabled=1

       log:   Give the path of the log file you’d like Bochs debug  and  misc.
              verbiage  to  be written to.   If you really don’t want it, make
              it /dev/null.

                log: bochs.out
                log: /dev/tty               (unix only)
                log: /dev/null              (unix only)

              This handles the format of the string prepended to each log line
              : You may use those special tokens :
                %t : 11 decimal digits timer tick
                %i : 8 hexadecimal digits of cpu0 current eip
                %e  :  1  character  event  type  (’i’nfo,  ’d’ebug,  ’p’anic,
                %d : 5 characters string of the device, between brackets

              Default : %t%e%d

                logprefix: %t-%e-@%i-%d
                logprefix: %i%e%d

       panic: If  Bochs  reaches   a  condition   where  it   cannot   emulate
              correctly,  it  does  a  panic.   This   can  be a configuration
              problem  (like  a  misspelled  bochsrc  line)  or  an  emulation
              problem  (like an unsupported video mode). The  "panic"  setting
              in  bochsrc  tells  Bochs  how to respond to a panic.  You   can
              set  this  to  fatal  (terminate  the session),  report   (print
              information  to the console), or ignore (do nothing).

              The safest setting is action=fatal. If you are getting   panics,
              you   can   try   action=report  instead.  If you allow Bochs to
              continue after a panic, don’t be surprised if  you  get  strange
              behavior  or  crashes  if  a panic occurs.  Please report  panic
              messages  unless  it is just   a  configuration   problem   like
              "could  not find hard drive image."

                panic: action=fatal

       error: Bochs  produces an error message when it  finds a condition that
              really shouldn’t happen,  but doesn’t endanger  the  simulation.
              An  example  of  an  error  might be  if the  emulated  software
              produces an illegal disk command.

              The "error" setting tells Bochs  how  to  respond  to  an  error
              condition.    You  can  set   this   to  fatal   (terminate  the
              session),  report  (print  information  to  the   console),   or
              ignore  (do nothing).

                error: action=report

       info:  This  setting  tells  Bochs  what to  do  when  an event  occurs
              that  generates  informational messages.  You can  set this   to
              fatal   (that  would  not  be  very smart though), report (print
              information to the  console),  or  ignore  (do  nothing).    For
              general   usage,  the "report" option is probably a good choice.

                info: action=report

       debug: This  setting  tells  Bochs what  to  do  with messages intended
              to  assist in debugging.  You can set  this  to  fatal  (but you
              shouldn’t), report  (print  information  to  the   console),  or
              ignore (do nothing). You should generally  set this  to  ignore,
              unless  you are  trying  to diagnose a particular problem.

              NOTE: When  action=report,   Bochs   may  spit  out thousands of
              debug messages per second, which can impact performance and fill
              up your disk.

                debug: action=ignore

              Give the path of the log file you’d like Bochs to  log  debugger
              output.   If  you  really don’t want it, make it ’/dev/null’, or

                log: debugger.out
                log: /dev/null              (unix only)
                log: -

       sb16:  This  defines the SB16 sound emulation. It can have  several  of
              the  following properties. All properties are in this format:
                sb16: property=value

              PROPERTIES FOR sb16:


              The   filename is where the midi data is  sent.  This can  be  a
              device  or just a file if  you want to record the midi data.


               0 = No data should be output.
               1 = output to device (system dependent - midi
               denotes the device driver).
               2 = SMF file output, including headers.
               3 = Output  the midi  data stream to the file
               (no  midi headers  and  no delta  times, just
               command and data bytes).


              This  is the device/file where wave  output is stored.


               0 = no data
               1 = output to device (system dependent - wave
               denotes the device driver).
               2 = VOC file output, including headers.
               3 = Output the raw wave stream to the file.


              The file to write the sb16 emulator messages to.


               0 = No log.
               1 = Resource changes, midi program and bank changes.
               2 = Severe errors.
               3 = All errors.
               4 = All errors plus all port accesses.
               5 = All  errors and port  accesses plus a lot
               of extra information.

              It is possible to change the loglevel at runtime.


              Microseconds per second for a DMA cycle.  Make it smaller to fix
              non-continuous  sound.   750000  is   usually   a   good  value.
              This  needs  a reasonably  correct   setting   for   IPS    (see
              below). It is possible to adjust the dmatimer at runtime.

                sb16: midimode=1, midi=/dev/midi00,
                wavemode=1, wave=/dev/dsp, loglevel=2,
                log=sb16.log, dmatimer=600000

              NOTE:  The  example is  wrapped onto three  lines for formatting
              reasons, but  it should all  be   on  one  line  in  the  actual
              bochsrc file.

              Video  memory is scanned for updates and screen updated every so
              many virtual seconds. The default value is  40000,  about  25Hz.
              Keep  in mind that you  must tweak the ’ips:’ directive to be as
              close  to the number of  emulated  instructions-per-second  your
              workstation can do, for this to be accurate.

                vga_update_interval: 250000

              Approximate  time  in  microseconds that it takes one  character
              to   be  transfered  from  the keyboard to controller  over  the
              serial path.

                keyboard_serial_delay: 200

              Approximate  time  in  microseconds  between  attempts  to paste
              characters to the keyboard controller. This leaves time for  the
              guest os to deal with the flow of characters.  The ideal setting
              depends on how your operating system processes characters.   The
              default  of 100000 usec (.1 seconds) was chosen because it works
              consistently in Windows.

              If your OS is losing characters during  a  paste,  increase  the
              paste delay until it stops losing characters.

                keyboard_paste_delay: 100000

       ips:   Emulated  Instructions  Per  Second.   This is the number of IPS
              that bochs is capable of running on  your   machine.   You   can
              recompile  Bochs, using  instructions  included in  config.h (in
              the source code),  to find  your workstation’s capability.

              IPS is used to calibrate  many  time-dependent  events    within
              the   bochs   simulation.  For example, changing IPS affects the
              frequency of VGA updates, the duration  of  time  before  a  key
              starts  to  autorepeat,   and  the  measurement  of BogoMips and
              other benchmarks.

              Example Specifications[1]
                 Machine                           Mips
               650Mhz Athlon K-7 with Linux 2.4.x    2 to 2.5
               400Mhz Pentium II with Linux 2.0.x    1 to 1.8
               166Mhz 64bit Sparc with Solaris 2.x       0.75
               200Mhz Pentium with Linux 2.x              0.5

               [1]  Mips  are  dependant on  OS and compiler configuration  in
              addition  to processor clock speed.

                ips: 1000000

       clock: This defines the parameters of the clock inside Bochs.


              TO  BE  COMPLETED  (see  Greg  explanation  in  feature  request


              Specifies the start (boot) time of the virtual  machine.  Use  a
              time  value  as returned by the time(2) system call. If no time0
              value is set or if time0 equal to 1 (special case) or  if  time0
              equal  ’local’,  the  simulation  will be started at the current
              local host time.  If time0 equal to 2 (special case) or if time0
              equal  ’utc’,  the simulation will be started at the current utc

                clock:                     sync=[none|slowdown|realtime|both],

              Default value are sync=none, time0=local

                clock:  sync=realtime, time0=938581955   # Wed Sep 29 07:12:35

       mouse: This option prevents Bochs from creating mouse "events" unless a
              mouse  is enabled. The hardware emulation itself is not disabled
              by this. You can turn the mouse on by setting enabled to  1,  or
              turn  it  off  by  setting  enabled  to  0.  Unless  you  have a
              particular reason  for enabling the  mouse  by  default,  it  is
              recommended that you leave it off. You can also toggle the mouse
              usage at runtime (control key + middle mouse button).  With  the
              mouse  type  option you can select the type of mouse to emulate.
              The default value is ’ps2’. The other choices are ’imps2’ (wheel
              mouse  on PS/2), ’serial’, ’serial_wheel’ (one com port requires
              setting ’mode=mouse’) and ’usb’ (3-button mouse - one of the USB
              ports  must  be connected with the ’mouse’ device - requires PCI
              and USB support).

                mouse: enabled=0
                mouse: enabled=1, type=imps2

              Requests that the  GUI  create  and  use  it’s   own  non-shared
              colormap.   This   colormap   will   be  used  when in the bochs
              window. If not enabled, a shared  colormap  scheme  may be used.
              Once  again,  enabled=1   turns  on this feature  and 0 turns it

                private_colormap: enabled=1

              This option controls the presence of the i440FX PCI chipset. You
              can  also  specify  the  devices connected to PCI slots. Up to 5
              slots are available now. These devices are currently  supported:
              ne2k,  pcivga,  pcidev  and  pcipnic.  If Bochs is compiled with
              Cirrus SVGA support you’ll have the additional choice  ’cirrus’.

                i440fxsupport: enabled=1, slot1=pcivga, slot2=ne2k

              Enables the mapping of a host PCI hardware device within the PCI
              subsystem of the Bochs x86 emulator. This feature requires Linux
              as a host OS.

                pcidev: vendor=0x1234, device=0x5678

              The  vendor  and  device  arguments should contain the vendor ID
              respectively the device ID of the PCI device  you  want  to  map
              within Bochs.  The PCI mapping is still very experimental.

       ne2k:  Defines the characteristics of an attached ne2000 isa card :

              PROPERTIES FOR ne2k:

              ioaddr,  irq:  You probably won’t need to change ioaddr and irq,
              unless there are IRQ conflicts.  These parameters are ignored if
              the NE2000 is assigned to a PCI slot.

              mac:  The  MAC address MUST NOT match the address of any machine
              on the net.  Also, the first byte must be an even number (bit  0
              set   means   a   multicast   address),   and   you  cannot  use
              ff:ff:ff:ff:ff:ff because that’s the broadcast address.  For the
              ethertap  module,  you must use fe:fd:00:00:00:01.  There may be
              other restrictions too.  To  be  safe,  just  use  the  b0:c4...

              ethmod:  The  ethmod  value  defines which low level OS specific
              module to be used to access physical ethernet interface. Current
              implemented values include
               - fbsd   : ethernet on freebsd and openbsd
               - linux  : ethernet on linux
               - win32  : ethernet on win32
               - tap    : ethernet through a linux tap interface
               - tuntap : ethernet through a linux tuntap interface

              If  you don’t want to make connections to any physical networks,
              you can use  the  following  ’ethmod’s  to  simulate  a  virtual
               - null   : All packets are discarded, but logged to a few files
               - arpback: ARP is simulated (disabled by default)
               - vde    : Virtual Distributed Ethernet
               - vnet   : ARP, ICMP-echo(ping), DHCP and TFTP are simulated
                          The virtual host uses
                          DHCP assigns to the guest
                          The TFTP server use ethdev for  the  root  directory
              and doesn’t
                          overwrite files

              ethdev: The ethdev value is the name of the network interface on
              your host platform.  On UNIX machines, you can get the  name  by
              running  ifconfig.  On Windows machines, you must run niclist to
              get  the  name  of  the  ethdev.   Niclist  source  code  is  in
              misc/niclist.c and it is included in Windows binary releases.

              script:  The  script  value  is  optional,  and is the name of a
              script that is  executed  after  bochs  initialize  the  network
              interface.  You  can  use  this script to configure this network
              interface, or enable masquerading.  This is  mainly  useful  for
              the  tun/tap devices that only exist during Bochs execution. The
              network interface name  is  supplied  to  the  script  as  first

                ne2k: ioaddr=0x240, irq=9, mac=b0:c4:20:00:00:00, ethmod=fbsd,
                ne2k:     ioaddr=0x240,     irq=9,      mac=b0:c4:20:00:00:00,
              ethmod=linux, ethdev=eth0
                ne2k:      ioaddr=0x240,     irq=9,     mac=b0:c4:20:00:00:01,
              ethmod=win32, ethdev=MYCARD
                ne2k: ioaddr=0x240, irq=9, mac=fe:fd:00:00:00:01,  ethmod=tap,
                ne2k:      ioaddr=0x240,     irq=9,     mac=fe:fd:00:00:00:01,
              ethmod=tuntap, ethdev=/dev/net/tun0, script=./tunconfig
                ne2k: ioaddr=0x240, irq=9, mac=b0:c4:20:00:00:01,  ethmod=vde,
                ne2k: ioaddr=0x240, irq=9, mac=b0:c4:20:00:00:01, ethmod=vnet,

              This enables a remap of  a  physical  localized  keyboard  to  a
              virtualized  us  keyboard,  as  the PC architecture expects.  If
              enabled, the keymap file must be specified.

                 keyboard_mapping: enabled=1, map=gui/keymaps/

              Type of emulated keyboard sent back  to the OS  to  a  "keyboard
              identify"  command.  It must be one of "xt", "at" or "mf".

                keyboard_type: mf

              This defines the keyboard shortcut to be sent when you press the
              "user" button  in  the  headerbar.  The  shortcut  string  is  a
              combination of maximum 3 key names (listed below) separated with
              a ’-’ character. The old-style syntax (without  the  ’-’)  still
              works for the key combinations supported in Bochs 2.2.1.

              Valid key names:

              "alt",  "bksp",  "ctrl",  "del",  "down", "end", "enter", "esc",
              "f1",  ...  "f12",  "home",  "ins",  "left",  "menu",   "minus",
              "pgdwn", "pgup", "plus", "right", "shift", "space", "tab", "up",
              and "win".

                user_shortcut: keys=ctrl-alt-del

              This defines image file that can be loaded into the CMOS RAM  at
              startup.  The rtc_init parameter controls whether initialize the
              RTC with values stored  in  the  image.  By  default  the  time0
              argument   given   to   the   clock   option   is   used.   With
              ’rtc_init=image’ the image is the source for the initial time.

                cmosimage: file=cmos.img, rtc_init=time0

       usb1:  This option controls the presence of the USB root hub which is a
              part  of  the  i440FX PCI chipset. With the portX option you can
              connect devices to the hub  (currently  supported:  ’mouse’  and
              ’keypad’).  If you connect the mouse to one of the ports and use
              the mouse option ’type=usb’ you’ll have a 3-button USB mouse.

                usb1: enabled=1, port1=mouse, port2=keypad


       This program  is distributed   under  the  terms  of  the   GNU  Lesser
       General   Public   License   as   published   by   the   Free  Software
       Foundation.      See      the      COPYING     file     located      in
       /usr/local/share/doc/bochs/  for details on the license and the lack of


       The latest version of this program can be found at:


       bochs(1), bochs-dlx(1), bximage(1), bxcommit(1)

       The Bochs IA-32 Emulator site on the World Wide Web:

       Online Bochs Documentation


       The     Bochs    emulator    was     created     by    Kevin     Lawton
       (,    and   is   currently   maintained  by  the
       members of  the  Bochs x86 Emulator Project.  You  can  see  a  current
       roster of members at:


       Please  report all  bugs to the bug tracker  on  our  web site. Just go
       to, and click "Bug Reports" on the sidebar
       under "Feedback".

       Provide  a  detailed description of the bug, the version of the program
       you are running, the operating system you are running  the  program  on
       and  the  operating   system  you are running in the emulator.