[FE training-materials-updates] Tinysystem lab: remove the mem= experiment

Michael Opdenacker michael.opdenacker at free-electrons.com
Wed Mar 26 12:34:55 CET 2014

Repository : git://git.free-electrons.com/training-materials.git

On branch  : master
Link       : http://git.free-electrons.com/training-materials/commit/?id=f7861fc50a7714c5df985469daf57aab706d5fd1


commit f7861fc50a7714c5df985469daf57aab706d5fd1
Author: Michael Opdenacker <michael.opdenacker at free-electrons.com>
Date:   Wed Mar 26 12:33:20 2014 +0100

    Tinysystem lab: remove the mem= experiment
    - The kernel no longer boots even if you boot
      it with "mem=128M" ("mem=256M" does work).
    Will investigate later if we want to restore
    this part of the lab.
    Signed-off-by: Michael Opdenacker <michael.opdenacker at free-electrons.com>


 labs/sysdev-tinysystem/sysdev-tinysystem.tex |   11 -----------
 1 file changed, 11 deletions(-)

diff --git a/labs/sysdev-tinysystem/sysdev-tinysystem.tex b/labs/sysdev-tinysystem/sysdev-tinysystem.tex
index 20df0b4..b032d02 100644
--- a/labs/sysdev-tinysystem/sysdev-tinysystem.tex
+++ b/labs/sysdev-tinysystem/sysdev-tinysystem.tex
@@ -248,14 +248,3 @@ opening \code{} on the host.
 See how the dynamic pages are implemented. Very simple, isn't it?
-\section{How much RAM does your system need?}
-Check the \code{/proc/meminfo} file and see how much RAM is used by your
-You can try to boot your system with less memory, and see whether it
-still works properly or not. For example, to test whether 20 MB are
-enough, boot the kernel with the \code{mem=20M} parameter. Linux will then
-use just 20 MB of RAM, and ignore the rest.
-Try to use even less RAM, and see what happens.

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