This section explains how to further configure Phyllome OS and how to use in a general sense.
As Phyllome OS evolves, the following post-installation configuration will, hopefully, be made obsolete
Any new user, including the one that has been created during the first-launch set up, won't be part of the
libvirt group. It means that it won't be able to manage the qemu:///system, which runs
libvirt as root.
To avoid a password prompt each time you connect to qemu:///system, you can add the current user to the
libvirt by using the following command, in the terminal:
sudo usermod -a -G libvirt $(whoami)
Phyllome OS will eventually switch to the qemu:///session URI, which doesn't require elevated privileges. Have a look at this great blog post to understand some of the differences between the session and the system URI.
Unfortunately, the GRUB config won't correctly update during the kickstart phase, so it has to be done manually.
sudo grub2-mkconfig -o /boot/grub2/grub.cfg
When the is done, please reboot:
Some computers allow you to modify the system memory allocated or shared with the integrated GPU, which may allow you to create more vGPUs.
For Intel integrated graphics cards only; rarely available on laptops computers.
Before the host operating system boots up, you need to enter the BIOS/UEFI and to look for a setting called GPU aperture size, or GPU shared memory.
Use the highest possible value.
System memory will be reserved for the GPU, so make sure you have enough system memory to accomodate both the GPU and your operating system.
Are you looking for tasks to do with your system? If so, have a look at doing some suggested tasks