- Tree based Configuration (Device Tree)
- CPU virtualization (Guest, Virtual CPUs, Virtual IRQs)
- MMU virtualization (Virtual MMU, Virtual Guest Address Space)
- IO virtualization (Device Emulation Framework, Emulators)
- Device Driver Framework (Host Address Space, Host IRQs, Drivers)
- Threading Framework (Hypervisor Threads)
- Managment Terminal (Mterm)
- Serial Port Virtualization (Virtual Serial)
Xvisor is a highly portable source code. In fact, its development was initiated in 3 different architectures (ARM, MIPS and Intel 64) simultaneously, to ensure flexiblity and portablity from the begining itself. It is easily portable to most general-purpose 32- or 64-bit architectures as long as they have a paged memory management unit (PMMU) and a port of the GNU C compiler (gcc) (part of The GNU Compiler Collection, GCC).
MIPS port has been abandoned because of lack of interest from MIPS designers. Intel has virtualization support, ARM is adding it but there is no plans for MIPS. I don't want to waste time on something for which people don't care. Hence I took up Intel 64. Why Intel 64? I think 32-bit days will be over soon. 64-bit architecture is future. I don't want to get in that 32-bit clutter. If somebody wants to take 32-bit support, be my guest.