I received a lot of good feedback from the community when I sent
out the first draft of the proposal for improved zones/RM integration.
Based on this feedback I have made several changes.  Attached
is a new draft of the proposal we will be going forward with.  The
major changes we made are:

 * rctl aliases will only be top-level properties in zonecfg
 * enhance zones to manage the global zones RM configuration
 * new zonecfg clear subcommand and updated remove behavior
 * new zonecfg scheduling-class property
 * new options for rcapadm and rcapstat

The details of these changes are in the attached proposal.  I also
added more details throughout the proposal.

Please send me any comments or questions,
This message posted from opensolaris.org

        This project enhances zones[1], pools[2-4] and resource caps[5,6] to
        improve the integration of zones with resource management (RM).  It
        addresses existing RFEs[7-12] in this area and lays the groundwork for
        simplified, coherent management of the various RM features exposed
        through zones.  These enhancements are targeted at "less experienced"
        users who are unfamiliar with all of the details and capabilities of
        Solaris RM.  For users who need more complex RM configurations, the
        existing commands and procedures must still be used.  However, we do
        feel that these enhancements will meet the needs of a large percentage
        of zones users.

        We will integrate some basic pool configuration with zones, implement
        the concept of "temporary pools" that are dynamically created/destroyed
        when a zone boots/halts and we will simplify the setting of resource
        controls within zonecfg.  We will enhance rcapd so that it can cap
        a zone's memory while rcapd is running in the global zone.  We will
        enable persistent RM configuration for the global zone.  We will also
        make a few other changes to provide a better overall experience when
        using zones with RM.

        Patch binding is requested for these new interfaces and the stability
        of most of these interfaces is "Committed" (see interface table for
        complete list).


        Although zones are fairly easy to configure and install, it appears
        that many users have difficulty setting up a good RM configuration
        to accompany their zone configuration.  Understanding RM involves many
        new terms and concepts along with lots of documentation to understand.
        This leads to the problem that many customers either do not configure
        RM with their zones, or configure it incorrectly, leading them to be
        disappointed when zones, by themselves, do not provide all of the
        containment that they expect.

        This problem will just get worse in the near future with the
        additional RM features that are coming, such as cpu-caps[14], memory
        sets[15] and swap sets[16].


        There are a set of relatively independent enhancements outlined below
        which will, taken together, address these problems and provide a
        simple, tightly integrated experience for configuring containers (zones
        with RM).

        This proposal is complicated by the fact that it tries to unify
        the RM concepts within zones, but not all of these RM features are
        available yet.  Specifically, cpu-caps[14], memory sets[15],
        swap sets[16], and new rctls [17, 18] are under development but not
        yet integrated.  This proposal will describe a framework for how
        current and future RM features will be integrated with zones.  However,
        we do not want to make this project dependent on these future projects
        since there is a lot of value to be added as is.  Instead, we will
        submit fast-tracks to incorporate future RM features as they integrate.
        Items related to these future enhancements are noted within the body
        of the proposal.  The future enhancements are also noted in the
        interface table for follow-on phases of this overall project.

1) "Hard" vs. "Soft" RM configuration within zonecfg

        We will enhance zonecfg(1M) so that the user can configure basic RM
        capabilities in a structured way.

        Various existing and upcoming RM features can be broken down
        into "hard" vs. "soft" partitioning of the system's resources.
        With "hard" partitioning, resources are dedicated to the zone using
        processor sets (psets) and memory sets (msets).  With "soft"
        partitioning, resources are shared, but capped, with an upper limit
        on their use by the zone.

                         Hard    |    Soft
               cpu    |  psets   |  cpu-caps
               memory |  msets   |  rcapd

        Within zonecfg we will organize these various RM features into four
        basic zonecfg resources so that it is simple for a user to understand
        and configure the RM features that are to be used with their zone.
        Note that zonecfg "resources" are not the same as the system's
        cpu & memory resources or "resource management".  Within zonecfg, a
        "resource" is the name of a top-level property group for the zone (see
        zonecfg(1M) for more information).

        The four new zonecfg resources are:
                capped-cpu       (future, after cpu-caps are integrated)
                dedicated-memory (future, after memory sets are integrated)

        Each of these zonecfg resources will have properties that are
        appropriate to the RM capabilities associated with that resource.
        Zonecfg will only allow one instance of each these resource to be
        configured and it will not allow conflicting resources to be added
        (e.g. dedicated-cpu and capped-cpu are mutually exclusive).

        The mapping of these new zonecfg resources to the underlying RM feature
                dedicated-cpu -> temporary pset
                dedicated-memory -> temporary mset
                capped-cpu -> cpu-cap rctl [14]
                capped-memory -> rcapd running in global zone

        Temporary psets and msets are described below, in section 2.
        Rcapd enhancements for running in the global zone are described below
        in section 4.

        The valid properties for each of these new zonecfg resources will be:


        The meaning of each of these properties is as follows:

                ncpus:  This can be a positive integer or range.  A value of
                        '2' means two cpus, a value of '2-4' means a range of
                        two to four cpus.  This sets the 'pset.min' and
                        'pset.max' properties on the temporary pset. 

                importance: This property is optional.  It can be a positive
                        integer.  It sets the 'pool.importance' property on
                        the temporary pool.

                This resource group and its property will not be delivered as
                part of this project since cpu-caps are still under
                development.  However, our thinking on this is described here
                for completeness.

                ncpus:  This is a positive decimal.  The 'ncpus' property
                        actually maps to the zone.cpu-cap rctl.  This property
                        will be implemented as a special case of the new zones
                        rctl aliases which are described below in section 3.
                        The special case handling of this property will
                        normalize the value so that it corresponds to units of
                        cpus and is similar to the 'ncpus' property under the
                        dedicated-cpu resource group.  However, it won't accept
                        a range and it will accept a decimal number.  For
                        example, when using 'ncpus' in the dedicated-cpu
                        resource group, a value of 1 means one dedicated cpu.
                        When using 'ncpus' in the capped-cpu resource group,
                        a value of 1 means 100% of a cpu is the cap setting.  A
                        value of 1.25 means 125%, since 100% corresponds to one
                        full cpu on the system when using cpu caps.  The idea
                        here is to align the 'ncpus' units as closely as
                        possible in these two cases (dedicated-cpu vs.
                        capped-cpu), given the limitations and capabilities of
                        the two underlying mechanisms (pset vs. rctl).  The
                        'ncpus' rctl alias is described further in section 3

                These properties are tentative at this point since msets are
                still under development.  The properties will be finalized once
                msets [15] and swap sets [16] are completed.  This resource
                group and its properties will not be delivered as part of this
                project.  However, our thinking on this is described here for

                physical: A positive decimal number or a range with a required
                        k, m, g, or t modifier.  This will set the 'mset.min'
                        and 'mset.max' properties on the temporary mset.
                        A value of '10m' means ten megabytes.  A value of
                        '.5g-1.5g' means a range of 500 megabytes up to
                        1.5 gigabytes.

                virtual: This accepts the same numbers as the 'physical'
                        property.  This will set the 'mset.minswap' and
                        'mset.maxswap' properties on the temporary mset.

                One or the other of 'physical' and 'virtual' is optional but at
                least one must be specified.

                importance: This property is optional.  It can be a positive
                        integer.  It sets the 'pool.importance' property on
                        the temporary pool.  The underlying code in zonecfg
                        will refer to the same piece of data for importance in
                        both the dedicated-cpu and dedicated-memory case.
                        Thus, you can have a temporary pool with either a
                        temporary pset, a temporary mset or both.  There is
                        only one value for the importance of the temporary

                physical: A positive decimal number with a required k, m, g,
                        or t modifier.  A value of '10m' means ten megabytes.
                        This will be used by rcapd as the max-rss for the
                        zone.  The rcapd enhancement for capping zones is
                        described below in section 4.

                virtual: This property is tentative at this point and will not
                        be delivered as part of this project.  However, our
                        thinking on this is described here for completeness.
                        In the future we would like to deliver a new rctl
                        which would cap the virtual memory consumption of
                        the zone.

        Zonecfg will be enhanced to check for invalid combinations.  This means
        it will disallow a dedicated-cpu resource and the zone.cpu-shares rctl
        being defined at the same time.  It also means that explicitly
        specifying a pool name via the 'pool' resource, along with either a
        'dedicated-cpu' or 'dedicated-memory' resource is an invalid

        These new zonecfg resource names (dedicated-cpu, capped-cpu,
        dedicated-memory & capped-memory) are chosen so as to be reasonably
        clear what the objective is, even though they do not exactly align
        with our existing underlying (and inconsistent) RM naming schemes.

2) Temporary Pools.

        We will implement the concept of "temporary pools" within the pools

        To improve the integration of zones and pools we are allowing the
        configuration of some basic pool attributes within zonecfg, as
        described above in section 1.  However, we do not want to extend
        zonecfg to completely and directly manage standard pool configurations.
        That would lead to confusion and inconsistency regarding which tool to
        use and where configuration data is stored.  Temporary pools sidesteps
        this problem and allows zones to dynamically create a simple pool/pset
        configuration for the basic case where a sysadmin just wants a
        specified number of processors dedicated to the zone (and eventually a
        dedicated amount of memory).

        We believe that the ability to simply specify a fixed number of cpus
        (and eventually a mset size) meets the needs of a large percentage of
        zones users who need "hard" partitioning (e.g. to meet licensing

        If a dedicated-cpu (and/or eventually a dedicated-memory) resource is
        configured for the zone, then when the zone boots zoneadmd will enable
        pools if necessary and create a temporary pool dedicated for the zones
        use.  Zoneadmd will dynamically create a pool & pset (and/or eventually
        a mset) and assign the number of cpus specified in zonecfg to that
        pset.  The temporary pool & pset will be named 'SUNWtmp_{zonename}'.
        Zonecfg validation will disallow an explicit 'pool' property name
        beginning with 'SUNWtmp'.

        Zoneadmd will set the 'pset.min' and 'pset.max' pset properties, as
        well as the 'pool.importance' pool property, based on the values
        specified for dedicated-cpu's 'ncpus' and 'importance' properties
        in zonecfg, as described above in section 1.

        If the cpu (or memory) resources needed to create the temporary pool
        are unavailable, zoneadmd will issue an error and the zone won't boot.

        When the zone is halted, the temporary pool & pset will be destroyed.

        We will add a new boolean libpool(3LIB) property ('temporary') that can
        exist on pools and any pool resource set.  The 'temporary' property
        indicates that the pool or resource set should never be committed to a
        static configuration (e.g. pooladm -s) and that it should never be
        destroyed when updating the dynamic configuration from a static
        configuration (e.g. pooladm -c).  These temporary pools/resources can
        only be managed in the dynamic configuration.  Support for temporary
        pools will be implemented within libpool(3LIB) using the two new
        consolidation private functions listed in the interface table below.

        It is our expectation that most users will never need to manage
        temporary pools through the existing poolcfg(1M) commands.  For users
        who need more sophisticated pool configuration and management, the
        existing 'pool' resource within zonecfg should be used and users
        should manually create a permanent pool using the existing mechanisms.

3) Resource controls in zonecfg will be simplified [8].

        Within zonecfg rctls take a 3-tuple value where only a single
        component is usually of interest (the 'limit').  The other two
        components of the value (the 'priv' and 'action') are not normally
        changed but users can be confused if they don't understand what the
        other components mean or what values should be specified.

        Here is a zonecfg example:
                > add rctl
                rctl> set name=zone.cpu-shares
                rctl> add value (priv=privileged,limit=5,action=none)
                rctl> end

        Within zonecfg we will introduce the idea of rctl aliases.  The alias
        is a simplified name and template for the existing rctls.  Behind the
        scenes we continue to store the data using the existing rctl entries
        in the XML file.  Thus, the alias always refers to the same underlying
        piece of data as the full rctl.

        The purpose of the rctl alias is to provide a simplified name and
        mechanism to set the rctl 'limit'.  For each rctl/alias pair we will
        "know" the expected values for the 'priv' and 'action' components of
        the rctl value.  If an rctl is already defined that does not match this
        "knowledge" (e.g. it has a non-standard 'action' or there are multiple
        values defined for the rctl), then the user will not be allowed to use
        an alias for that rctl.

        Here are the aliases we will define for the rctls:
        alias           rctl                    priv            action
        -----           ----                    ----            ------
        max-lwps        zone.max-lwps           privileged      deny
        cpu-shares      zone.cpu-shares         privileged      none

        Coming in the near future, once the associated projects
        integrate [14, 17, 18]
        alias           rctl                    priv            action
        -----           ----                    ----            ------
        cpu-cap         zone.cpu-cap            privileged      deny
        max-locked-memory zone.max-locked-memory privileged     deny
        max-shm-memory  zone.max-shm-memory     privileged      deny
        max-shm-ids     zone.max-shm-ids        privileged      deny
        max-msg-ids     zone.max-msg-ids        privileged      deny
        max-sem-ids     zone.max-sem-ids        privileged      deny

        Here is an example of the max-lwps alias usage within zonecfg:

                > set max-lwps=500
                > info
                [max-lwps: 500]
                        name: zone.max-lwps
                        value: (priv=privileged,limit=500,action=deny)

        In the example, you can see the use of the alias when setting the
        value and you can also see the full rctl output within the 'info'
        command.  The alias is "flagged" in the output with brackets as
        a visual indicator that the property corresponds to the full
        rctl definition printed later in the output.

        If you update the rctl value through the 'rctl' resource then the
        corresponding value in the aliased property would also be updated since
        both the rctl and its alias refer to the same piece of data.

        If an rctl was already defined that did not match the expected value
        (e.g. it had 'action=none' or multiple values), then the alias will be
        disabled.  An attempt to set the limit via the alias would print the
        following error:
            "An incompatible rctl already exists for this property"

        This rctl alias enhancement is fully backward compatible with the
        existing rctl syntax.  That is, zonecfg output will continue to display
        rctl settings in the current format (in addition to the new aliased
        format) and zonecfg will continue to accept the existing input syntax
        for setting rctls.  This ensures full backward compatibility for any
        existing tools/scripts that parse zonecfg output or configure zones.
        Also, the rctl data will continue to be printed in the output from
        the 'export' subcommand using the existing syntax.

        Future rctls added to zonecfg will also provide aliases following the
        pattern described here (e.g. [17, 18]).  

        In section 1 we described the special case 'ncpus' rctl alias as a
        property under the capped-cpu resource group.  This property is really
        just another rctl alias for the zone.cpu-cap rctl, with one
        exception; the limit value is scaled up by 100 so that the value can
        be specified in cpu units and aligned with the 'ncpus' property
        under the dedicated-cpu resource group.  Thus, a value of 2
        will really set the zone.cpu-cap rctl limit to 200, which means the
        cpu cap is 200%.  This alias is being described here but will not
        actually be delivered in the first phase of this project since
        cpu-caps [14] are not yet completed.

        As part of this rctl syntax simplification we also need to simplify
        the syntax for clearing the value of an rctl.  In fact, this is
        actually a general problem in zonecfg [12].  The 'remove' syntax in
        zonecfg is currently defined as:

            Global Scope
                remove resource-type property-name=property-value [,...]
            Resource Scope
                remove property-name property-value

        That is, from the top-level in zonecfg, there is currently no way to
        clear a simple, top-level property and, to clear a resource, it
        must be qualified with one or more property name/value pairs.

        To address this problem, we will add a new 'clear' command so that you
        can clear a top-level property.  For example, 'clear pool' will clear
        the value for the pool property.  You could clear a 'max-lwps' rctl
        alias using 'clear max-lwps'.  We will also eliminate the requirement
        to qualify resources on the 'remove' command.  So, instead of saying
        'remove net physical=bge0', you could just say 'remove net'.  If there
        is only a single 'net' resource defined, it will be removed.  If there
        are multiple 'net' resources, you will be prompted to confirm that all
        of them should be removed:
                Are you sure you want to remove ALL 'net' resources (y/[n])?

        We will add a '-F' option to the 'remove' command so that you can
        force the removal of resources when running on the CLI.  For example.
        '# zonecfg -z foo remove -F net'.

        The existing syntax is still fully supported so you can continue to
        qualify removal of a single instance of a resource.

4) Enable rcapd to limit zone memory while running in the global zone [9]

        Currently, to use rcapd(1M) to limit zone memory consumption, the
        rcapd process must be run within the zone.  While useful in some
        configurations, in situations where the zone administrator is
        untrusted, this is ineffective, since the zone administrator could
        simply change the rcapd limit.

        We will enhance rcapd so that it can limit each zone's memory
        consumption while it is running in the global zone.  This closes the
        rcapd loophole described above and allows the global zone administrator
        to set memory caps that can be enforced by a single, trusted process.

        The rcapd limit for a zone will be configured using the new
        'capped-memory' resource and 'physical' property within zonecfg.
        When a zone with 'capped-memory' boots, zoneadmd will automatically
        enable the rcap service in the global zone, if necessary.

        Capping of the zone's physical memory consumption (rss) will be
        enforced by rcapd.  In the future, we plan on adding a virtual memory
        cap which would be implemented as a new resource control in the kernel.
        This would be specified using the 'virtual' property within
        the capped-memory resource group.  However, that will be a future
        enhancement so it is not described here.

        As part of this overall project, we will be enhancing the internal
        rcapd rss accounting so that rcapd will have a more accurate
        measurement of the overall rss for each zone, particularly when
        accounting for shared-memory pages.  This will address the primary
        issue in bug [13].

        We will add a new '-R' option to rcapadm(1M) which will cause it to
        refresh the in-kernel max-rss settings for all of the zones.

        We will also add two new options, -p & -z, to rcapstat(1), to specify
        if it should show zones or projects:
                % rcapstat [ -z | -p ]
        For compatibility, -p is the default if neither -p or -z are specified.
        The -p option corresponds to the current behavior of reporting on
        capped projects.  The -z option will report information on capped

5) Use FSS when zone.cpu-shares is set [8].

        Although the zone.cpu-shares rctl can be set on a zone, the Fair Share
        Scheduler (FSS) is not the default scheduling class so this rctl has no
        effect unless the user also sets FSS as the default scheduling class or
        changes the zones processes to use FSS with the priocntl(1M) command.
        This means that users can easily think they have configured their zone
        for a behavior that they are not actually getting.

        We will enhance zoneadmd so that if the zone.cpu-shares rctl is set
        and FSS is not already the scheduling class for the zone, zoneadmd will
        set the scheduling class to be FSS for processes in the zone.  We will
        also print a warning if FSS is not the default scheduling class so that
        the sysadmin will know that the full FSS behavior is not configured.

6) Add a scheduling class property for zones.

        As described in section 5 above, when the zone.cpu-shares rctl is set,
        zoneadmd will now configure FSS as the scheduling class for the zone.
        However, if FSS is not the default scheduling class and the zone is not
        using the zone.cpu-shares rctl, then the zone administrator will not be
        able to set up projects within the zone so that the project.cpu-shares
        rctl takes effect.  This is because the non-global zone administrator
        does not have the privileges needed to set the scheduling class for the

        We will add an optional 'scheduling-class' property to zonecfg.  When
        the zone boots, if this property is set, zoneadmd will set the
        specified scheduling class for processes in the zone.  If the
        zone.cpu-shares rctl is set and the scheduling-class property is set to
        something other than FSS, a warning will be issued.

7) Enable zones to manage RM for the Global Zone

        There are several issues with RM in the global zone.

        Most RM features cannot be persistently configured for the global
        zone as a whole.  Instead, RM is usually configured on a per-project
        basis in the global zone:
                project rctls (global zone-wide rctls don't make sense here)
                project memory cap
                project pool

        It is possible to configure a global zone rctl but it is not
        persistent across reboots [11] and the syntax is complex.  For
                # prctl -s -n zone.max-lwps -t priv -v 1000 -i zoneid global

        Although the global zone defaults to 1 cpu-share when using the
        FSS scheduling class, and you can dynamically change the global
        zone's cpu-share using prctl, there is no way for this to be
        persistently specified [11].  As a result, various ad-hoc solutions
        have been developed by our users.

        There is currently no way to cap global zone memory consumption as
        a whole.

        There is currently no way to persistently specify a pool for the
        global zone.  The poolbind command can be used to bind the global zone
        to a pool but that does not persist across reboots.

        Overall, we have the same issues with RM complexity in the global zone
        as we have with non-global zones.

        To address this, we will enable zonecfg to be used to configure the RM
        settings for the global zone.  Currently, running 'zonecfg -z global'
        is an error.  We will enhance zonecfg so that it is legal to use it on
        the global zone but only the RM related subset of the zonecfg
        properties will be visible and allowed:
                new RM-related resource groups (includes temporary pools &
                                                rcapd setting)

        The global zone does not boot like a non-global zone and there is
        no zoneadmd managing the global zone.  Instead, we will use SMF to
        apply the global zone RM settings.  None of the existing SMF services
        are a fit for applying all of the global zone RM settings.  We will add
        a new SMF service (svc:/system/resource-mgmt) which will apply the
        global zone RM configuration when this service starts.

        This service will have the following dependencies:
                require_all/none svc:/system/filesystem/minimal
                optional_all/none svc:/system/scheduler
                optional_all/none svc:/system/pools
        and this dependent:
                optional_all/none svc:/system/rcap

        This service will set the global zones pool, rctls, any tmp pool
        configuration and the rcapd setting.  If a tmp pool is configured, but
        cannot be created, then a warning will be issued but the global
        zone will boot (as opposed to the non-global zones, which will not
        boot if their tmp pool cannot be created when the zone attempts to
        boot).  In this case, the system/resource-mgmt service will go into
        maintenance so that the sysadmin can more easily see that there is
        a problem.

        There are several tricky interactions with updating the global zone
        RM settings while there are running projects.  This service will
        not provide a 'refresh' method in the first phase.  Instead, the
        sysadmin would have to reboot to apply the settings or they would have
        to manually update the global zone RM settings using the existing
        commands (poolcfg, poolbind, prctl & rcapadm).  A 'refresh' method
        will be provided in a 2nd phase of this project.

8) Add RM templates for zone creation

        Zonecfg already supports templates on the 'create' subcommand using
        the '-t' option.  We will update the documentation which currently
        states that a template must be the name of an existing zone.  We
        already deliver two existing templates (SUNWblank and SUNWdefault).

        Providing zone configuration templates with some basic RM settings
        will make it even easier to setup a good zone/RM combination.

        We will eventually deliver at least four new templates that configure
        reasonable default properties for the four primary combinations of the
        new resources in zonecfg: 
                dedicated-cpu & dedicated-memory
                dedicated-cpu & capped-memory
                capped-cpu & dedicated-memory
                capped-cpu & capped-memory

        We may also deliver other templates that only pre-configure one of
        the new resources (e.g. only configures dedicated-cpu and leaves
        memory with the default handling).

        We will enhance the 'create' help command to briefly describe the
        templates and why you would use one vs. another.

        The names of all new templates will begin with SUNW.  This namespace
        was already reserved by [1].  As we add templates we will file
        "closed approved automatic" fast-tracks to register their names.

        This change will primarily impact the documentation.

9) Pools system objective defaults to weighted-load (wt-load)[4]

        Currently pools are delivered with no system objective set.  This
        usually means that if you enable the poold(1M) service, nothing will
        actually happen on your system.

        As part of this project, we will set weighted load
        (system.poold.objectives=wt-load) to be the default objective.
        Delivering this objective as the default does not impact systems out
        of the box since poold is disabled by default.


        [The proposed interfaces for future phases of this project are listed
        separately after this interface table.  Those are the interfaces that
        are mentioned above as futures but that won't be part of the first
        phase of this project.]

        New zonecfg resource & property
                dedicated-cpu           Committed
                    ncpus               Committed
                    importance          Committed
                capped-memory           Committed
                    physical            Committed

                scheduling-class        Committed

        New zonecfg rctl alias names
                max-lwps                Committed
                cpu-shares              Committed

                Future rctl aliases will follow this pattern with the
                zone.{name} rctl name being shortened to {name}.

        zonecfg subcommand changes
                clear                   Committed
                remove behavior         Committed
                remove -F               Committed

        Temporary pool & resource names
                SUNWtmp_{zonename}      Committed

        New libpool(3LIB) pool &
        resource boolean properties
                'pool.temporary'        Committed
                'pset.temporary'        Committed

        New libpool(3LIB) functions
                pool_set_temporary      Consolidation private
                pool_rename_temporary   Consolidation private

        Ability to use rcapd to cap
        zones physical memory           Committed

        New rcapadm -R option           Committed

        New rcapstat -p & -z options    Committed

        Use of zonecfg to configure
        global zone RM properties       Committed

        New service
        svc:/system/resource-mgmt       Committed

        wt-load as default              Committed


        libpool(3LIB)                   Unstable PSARC 2000/136 & libpool(3LIB)

(informational only at this time)

        New zonecfg resource & property
                capped-cpu              Committed
                    ncpus               Committed
                    virtual             Committed
                dedicated-memory        Committed
                    physical            Committed
                    virtual             Committed
                    importance          Committed

        The capped-cpu and dedicated-memory resource names are in
        anticipation of the future integration of the cpu-caps[14] and
        memory sets[15] projects.

        New libpool(3LIB) resource
        boolean property
                'mset.temporary'        Committed

        refresh method                  Committed


1. PSARC 2002/174 Virtualization and Namespace Isolation in Solaris
2. PSARC 2000/136 Administrative support for processor sets and extensions
3. PSARC 1999/119 Tasks, Sessions, Projects and Accounting
4. PSARC 2002/287 Dynamic Resource Pools
5. PSARC 2002/519 rcapd(1MSRM): resource capping daemon
6. PSARC 2003/155 rcapd(1M) sedimentation
7. 6421202 RFE: simplify and improve zones/pool integration
8. 6222025 RFE: simplify rctl syntax and improve cpu-shares/FSS interaction
9. 5026227 RFE: ability to rcap zones from global zone
10. 6409152 RFE: template support for better RM integration
11. 4970603 RFE: should be able to persistently specify global zone's cpu shares
12. 6442252 zonecfg's "unset" syntax is not documented and confusing
13. 4754856 *prstat* prstat -atJTZ should count shared segments only once
14. PSARC 2004/402 CPU Caps
15. PSARC 2000/350 Physical Memory Control 
16. PSARC 2002/181 Swap Sets
17. PSARC 2004/580 zone/project.max-locked-memory Resource Controls
18. PSARC 2006/451 System V resource controls for Zones
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