VirtualBox is a free virtualization solution that lets you create and manage virtual environments.
However, the software is only available on Windows PCs and Mac OS X computers, which is why I used it to create my first video on VirtualBox.
You can download VirtualBox from the Microsoft Store.
I started by using the Windows command line tool to create a virtual machine with the default install settings, and then using the VirtualBox tool to connect the virtual machine to my computer.
Once that was done, I used the Virtualbox application to create two VirtualBox Virtual Machine Images, one with the Virtual Machines installed and the other without.
The first Virtual Machine Image is the default Virtual Machine, which you can install by right-clicking on the Virtual Machine and selecting “Properties” from the context menu.
The second Virtual Machine is a second-generation virtual machine created using the VMWare Virtual Machine Editor.
If you’re unfamiliar with VMWARE, it’s a utility that helps you create virtual machines from scratch.
Once you’ve selected the VirtualMachine, click “Add” to create the new Virtual Machine.
The following screen shows you the settings you’ll be given to select the Virtual Environment, and you’ll see the following: Name: The name of the new virtual machine.
It can be any name you’d like.
Type: The type of the virtual environment to create.
This can be either a standalone application (VMWare VMs) or a container (a virtual machine you can run on your own server).
Supported Operating Systems: The operating system that the virtual machines should run on.
This is important.
You want to avoid Windows 8 and Windows Server 2012 R2.
Supported Operating System Extensions: The extensions you’ll need to install for the virtual environments to run.
You’ll also want to enable virtual network functionality, so the virtual network server will be able to communicate with other machines on your network.
Supported CPU: The CPU and core count that the Virtual machine should use.
This option should be set to at least 1.
It should be at least 2.
This will allow you to specify the CPU cores that should be used for the VMs.
Supported GPU: The GPU that the VM should use (optional).
This option will limit the number of GPUs the VM will use.
Supported Video Output Devices: If you enable the “Use an external GPU” option, the virtual server will use a separate video output device to output the video to.
This allows you to create an environment where the video will be stored in a separate virtual machine, which reduces the size of the file transfer to the client.
Supported Virtual Machine Colors: The colors that the VMM will use for the images.
You don’t want to set this to “dark green”, “blue”, “purple”, or anything else.
Supported Image Extensions: If enabled, the extensions you will need to add to the virtual images.
If the extensions aren’t present, you’ll have to manually install them.
Supported Extensions for Supported Operating systems: If this option is not set, the Extensions are used to determine the operating system of the Virtual Box Virtual Machine that is running on the host machine.
Supported Supported Video Extensions: These are extensions that allow the VVM to display the video on a display.
They should be a .mp4 or .avi file extension, and should contain an extension that includes the name of a video file.
You might want to check the extension in your application’s documentation, if you know what extensions are supported by that particular application.
Supported Audio Extensions: You can configure the VPM to output audio from a sound card.
These audio extensions should be included in the .audio extension of the Video Extensions section.
Supported Display Options: These options allow you control the display settings of the VM.
If this is not selected, the default display settings will be used.
You should specify the following options in the “VMM Settings” section of the “Virtual Machine Configuration” dialog box: Vertical Horizontal Display: You want the virtual desktop to be horizontally aligned.
You won’t be able display the screen on the VM’s horizontal side.