So all I had to do was, go into the setting of my VM in VMware and click on Settings and then click on Processors and under Virtualisation Engine, enable Virtualise Intel VT-x/EPT or AMD-V/RVI. Then it should work. Thanks for all your answers and comments but I found the answer a couple of days ago. Thanks again.
This may be due to virtualisation being disabled in the BIOS of the device.
I would first suggest checking by opening CMD and entering systeminfo
Once the results have been returned, check the bottom for "Hyper-V Requirements:", and confirm that next to Virtualisation Enabled In Firmware: it says Yes.
Should it say No, find your key to enter BIOS by ...
open ssh service and use winscp to connect to your esxi
and here is a full tutorial how to do it
and don't. forget that on ur esxi data store path is
While this may not be best practices, here's the approach I took, and what I learned. I'm documenting this mostly for future individuals with similar problems.
Before anything else, I disabled the VM's network adapter in ESXi, so once I turned it on it wouldn't be able to continue attacks while I figured out what was going on. Then I booted it and accessed ...
You can go to VMware Programs and run the VMware Network Editor and see what NAT IP addresses have been assigned and change them if you so desire. The addresses selected are above in your post. That will always be different from your host IP address and that is correct and normal.
Then any VM using NAT will use a "wired" network connection into VMware NAT ...
My understanding is that it depends by the fact that VM are in NAT mode so they have their own gateway. Is this reasoning correct? Who is the gateway of my VMware VMs? Is it implemented by VmWare itself?
Yes, VMware internally acts as a router for all VMs. It's implemented entirely by the VM software and the host system remains unaware of this. (VirtualBox ...
yes, it is possible. But you need 3rd party iSCSI Target Server running on top of ESXi. Neither ESXi nor commercial vSphere has built-in Target server. For vSphere clusters you can implement VMware vSAN, but I think it is not your case.
As iSCSI target server I can recommend Starwind vsan, which besides providing local storage via iSCSI can also mirror it ...
Try checking if your partition is not full. In my case I have created 30 GB of partition which was exhausted pretty quickly. Tried everything from this post:
Nothing have worked. I run Ubuntu from liveCD. Even though the partion showed 1.2 GB of free memory, ...
Converter creates a disk file, so you can run it on the machine you wish to convert and keep the file on that machine to use it later. This is easiest.
You can run from another networked machine and point to the machine you wish to convert.
Also, you may consider a cloning app (Acronis or other) to create a copy of the machine to a smaller space and then (...