I periodically check demonhades forum and wanted to share their founds here.
I am not quoting the stuff but know that all the credit below this line belongs to demonhades:
Hello friends, I am investigating the dump and I keep seeing interesting things.
For fans of our work, our way of learning that is PS3, safety and ways of working that will like.
Studying the dump of the ram chain saw text which referred to UX ...
/ src / UX / file_system / lv1_storage / fat_fs / fat_fs.cc
I said well where I can be part of the hyper, but I call attention the bold, clear internet search I came across this UX.
HP-UX version of Unix is developed and maintained by Hewlett-Packard since 1983, typically runs on HP PA RISC processors in their latest versions on Intel Itanium (64-bit Intel architecture) despite being largely based on System V BSD incorporates important features.
There are many installations of older systems, especially HP-UX 10.x or even 9.x. HP-UX is, like most commercial Unices, a flexible work environment, powerful and stable, which supports a range of applications ranging from simple text editors to complicated graphics programs and scientific computing systems through industrial control, including real-time schedules.
In recent years, Hewlett-Packard, like many other manufacturers appear to have been concerned enough about security in general and in particular for protection systems for their systems, proof of this is the range products developed within this domain for HP-UX, as the intrusion detection system IDS/9000 for HP-UX 11.x machines running on HP-9000 or the Security Patch Check utility, similar to Sun Microsystems PatchDiag.
Also is important to note the great improvements in system security concerns between HP-UX 9.x, HP-UX 10.x and HP-UX especially 11.x.
Ummm ... I said interesting, but believed that IBM and HP did not get along very well, even so I kept searching and finding things how are you.
"IBM and HP have bitterly argue about this for a long time," he said. "HP has some credibility, in that you do get stronger with nPars isolation than with IBM's dynamic LPARs."HP-UX 11i addresses one of the major knocks against nPars: that is, they were not flexible. Previously, to add resources like CPU, memory and I / O to an nTo, you would have had to shut down not only that but also other partitions partition using these resources. With HP's announcement, nPars have become more limber.NPars are only one type of partitioning available on HP-UX. The first, vPars, relies on hypervisor firmware to create logical partitions. With nPars, each partition is electrically isolated. As Iams says, "the circuitry itself is separate for each of the partitions."Previously, with HP's hardware-partitioning capability, called nPars, or nPartitions, you could add or subtract resources only by shutting down the partition, Which search resulted in downtime for mission-critical Unix applications. With this upgrade, users can now adjust resources for nPars on the fly. The capability works for Itanium-based HP BladeSystem Integrity and PA-RISC-based HP 9000 servers running HP-UX.
HP-UX 11i nPartitions are certified safe and meeting the security requirements of the Common Criteria. The benefit is a third-party evaluation of protections against an approved protection profile. nTo is a safe method of partitioning Assuring that an application is isolated within an nTo.
nPartitions HP provide:
* Electrical hardware and security isolation
* Cell granularity
* No overheads
* Flexibility of resources
Each nPartition hosts its own operating system instance, applications and users.
This type of virtualisation technology enables you to:
* Increase server utilization (by utilizing unused cells in a server)
* Isolate operating environments
* Improve system availability
* Consolidate enterprise-class servers
* Improve cost of ownership
consolidation The key to many is the availability Efforts of the applications. By Providing hardware for electrical isolation and security, nPartitions applications can be combined onto a single system.
Well, apart , he found a long list with all the features of HP-UX .... http://docs.hp.com/en/B2355-90693/index.html