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CHAPTER 9: Virtualization
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Figure 9-11. Scripts Directory
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Another appropriate automation for fresh installations is to disable the welcome screen. To do so you would use the following command:
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defaults write /Users/cedge/Library/Preferences/com.vmware.fusion VMWelcomeScreenViewed_2.0 -bool yes
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TIP: The defaults write command needs the absolute path else it will write to the active user domain and if it is being run during imaging it could ergo have unintended consequences. However, it is also not practical to deploy user-centric settings on a base image, as it is unlikely that user home folders will be populated with data at this time. For this reason, it is best to deploy these settings via a system such as MCX, as discussed in 7.
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CHAPTER 9: Virtualization
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Populating the Virtual Machine List
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Another automation as a post-flight for the package might be to populate the Virtual Machine Library. Once your virtual machine has been placed in the target directory by the package then you can use the defaults command (which is also described further in 6) to populate the listing of Virtual Machines on clients. If you are only deploying a single virtual machine to each client then you can copy the com.vmware.fusion.plist property list file to their home directory, which is stored in each user s ~/Library/Preferences/ directory. You can also add the file to the English.lproj User Template directory, as shown in Figure 9-12, in order to add it for all users of a given host.
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Figure 9-12. English.lproj User Template directory
To get started, let s look at the existing contents of the com.vmware.fusion domain.
defaults read com.vmware.fusion
The list of virtual machines that are available in the virtual machine list is stored in the VMFavortitesListDefaults2 key, which is an array of machine names and paths. You can query for a listing of the machines that are currently available to the Virtual Machine Library by reading the VMFavoritesListDefaults2 key alone:
defaults read com.vmware.fusion VMFavoritesListDefaults2
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CHAPTER 9: Virtualization
Next, you ll use the array-add defaults option to add a virtual machine called Windows XP SP3 to the Virtual Machine List, assuming it has a local path of /VM/WindowsXPsp3.vmwarevm:
defaults write com.vmware.fusion VMFavoritesListDefaults2 -array-add '{name = "Windows XP SP3"; path = "/VM/WindowsXPsp3.vmwarevm";}'
NOTE: Rather than use the array-add option, you could have added a whole listing of virtual machines if you were deploying multiple .vmwarevm bundles by using the -array option. Assuming that the Virtual Machines List is your final customization to the package, once the post-flight script is added then you can click on the File menu at the top of the PackageMaker screen and then select SaveAs. You will then be able to save the package, as shown in Figure 9-13.
Figure 9-13. Saving the package from the PackageMaker screen
Once saved, go ahead and click on Build to generate your package. Now you can deploy it using your mass deployment package or by leveraging a variety of patch management solutions such as Apple Remote Desktop or the Casper Suite. TIP: We recommend only pushing out one virtual machine per package and then using the array-add defaults option per virtual machine to populate the Virtual Machine Library list.
Parallels
VMware Fusion is only one of a number of virtualization tools available for Mac OS X. Parallels is another, and is also a type 2 hypervisor, running as an Application inside of OS X. Parallels is available at http://www.parallels.com. As with Fusion, you will want to obtain a volume license for Parallels Desktop prior to leveraging the mass deployment options we illustrate through the remainder of this section. To get started, first download the Parallels dmg from the Parallels web site.
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CHAPTER 9: Virtualization
Parallels on a Monolithic Image
Installing Parallels on an image that will be deployed monolithically is fairly straightforward. Open the dmg file that you obtained from Parallels and you will see the standard installation screen. Double-click on the package, as seen in Figure 9-14 to start the installation.
Figure 9-14. The standard installation screen
The package will then check the Parallels site for updates and verify that the computer meets the minimum requirements. Provided there are no updates and that the computer does indeed meet those minimums, you will next see the Introduction screen of the package. Click on Continue to see the Read Me. Once you ve read the Read Me, click on Continue again. You will now see the license agreement, read it and click on the Continue button again. At the pop-up menu, assuming you agree to the Parallels software agreement, click on the Agree button and you will be placed at the Feedback screen. Here, read the contents and click on Continue again, optionally selecting whether you want to be a part of the Parallels Customer Experience Program.
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