See NetBSD® in Action

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(あわせてご覧ください: NetBSD オペレーティングシステムの機能)
世界一移植性に優れた OS を見せるハードウェア & ソフトウェアの数々

Display of the Japanese NetBSD User Group booth at the "Open Source Matsuri '99" with a number of machines and architectures represented, starting from left: NetBSD/sun3, NetBSD/i386, NetBSD/mac68k, NetBSD/pmax, NetBSD/macppc, NetBSD/sparc, and NetBSD/macppc on both a MacPowerbook G3 and an iMac (with some games on it :-).

tron-nics.png Did you ever wonder how many network ports a notebook can have? This one has four: one onboard, one CardBus card and two USB 2.0 network adapters. It is running NetBSD-i386 3.0_BETA and serves as an experimental VPN gateway.

Image contributed by Matthias Scheler <>

This image features a Xen showcase with an n-tier architecture that segregates the application server and the database server by placing them in different Xen domains. The figure shows a KDE screenshot from the Dom0 that displays the web application JPetstore (upper left), a VNC screen of this DomU and the tomcat application manager (upper right), the PostgreSQL database with the pgSQL console domain (lower right) and a terminal running xenconsole to monitor usage of the Xen virtual machines. brinkmoeller-xen.png
wennmach-daemon-1.jpg This is "blue.geo.Uni-Koeln.DE", a Dell Inspiron 3800 laptop, running NetBSD-1.4.2. It runs KDE as desktop environment. xosview monitors the system activity and xworld shows me where the sun currently shines (modulo clouds). Development work on arla is going on in the two kvt windows.

The image was taken with a Kodak DC215 Zoom, and gphoto was used to download the image to blue.

Image contributed by Lex Wennmacher <>

NetBSD does QuakeWorld! You can now enjoy late night fragfests on your NetBSD/i386 machine with GLX based hardware acceleration (MGA or TNT) and sound! This game binary was compiled on NetBSD by porting the recently released Quake1 source code. You can also see a native QuakeWorld Server running in the bottom right xterm.

Image (gamma corrected) contributed by Andrew Gillham <>

davidMaxwell.png ``I like 800x600 16bit myself... Afterstep window manager (at work), NetBSD/i386. Too many windows to really show off, so this is fluff. Netscape communicator, Xnotes+, gqmpeg mp3 player and the lighthouse.gif background from way back when. GIMP 's running, but out of the way. (So are various other things on other desktops) Various important web pages are displayed prominently...''

Image contributed by David Maxwell <>

Thanks to AMD and Wasabi Systems, NetBSD is one of the first Open Source Operating Systems running on AMD's upcoming x86-64 architecture. So far no hardware is available, but Virtutech's VirtuHammer x86-64 simulator is used for emulating it - see the upper left corner of this screenshot!

Image contributed by Frank van der Linden <>

hpeyerl-blab02.jpg This is a picture of the current NetBSD build lab project, trying to accumulate one machine of each platform NetBSD currently runs on. The goal is to provide access for evaluation purpose and porting software to NetBSD. From left to right and top to bottom there is: arm32 shark, Alpha Multia, 2*HP425t, 2*Power Bar, Sun 3/80, 2*disk chassis for NFS server., PPro/200 NFS server, pc532, PPro/200, mvme167, Mac monitor, Next68k, DS5000/133, VaxServer 3100, Sun 4/690, Sun 3/60, AnnexII console server (the latter two both inside 4/690 chassis), Mac Q700.

Image contributed by Herb Peyerl <>, please contact him also for access to any of the lab's machines.

(A similar pile of hardware can be found on Todd P. Whitesel's "NetBSD Architecture Farm" page.)

Technical documentation? Easy thing for a Commodore Amiga running NetBSD/amiga with lyx-xforms as the text processor of choice (lyx-qt is also available). This desktop also features an afterstep dock and some icons.

Image contributed by Ignatios Souvatzis <>

is2.png Need to do fancy presentations? A Laptop with NetBSD/i386, or a DNARD running NetBSD/arm32, will connect to your conferences' projection system. Using magicpoint will allow for colored or animated presentations, and even call life operating system commands showing their text or their graphical output.

Image contributed by <>

Wanna experience latest the Internet technologies? NetBSD offers a tightly integrated IPv6/IPsec environment for you! The screenshot presents IPv6 ifconfig(8), IPv6-ready tcpdump(8) sniffing IPv6 ssh traffic, and additionally Japanese webpage from Japan NetBSD users group.

Image contributed by Jun-ichiro itojun Hagino <>

jmmv-gnome.jpg A busy GNOME 1.4 desktop running on top of NetBSD/i386 1.5ZC. You can see Galeon (the web browser), The Gimp, a Gnome-MC window (file manager) and, at last, Staroffice 5.2 running through Linux emulation. The Favorites opened menu shows a list of other interesting programs, like GnuCash, XCDRoast, FXTV, Emacs, etc.

Image contributed by Julio Merino <>

Have you ever seen a quad-CPU Mac tower, running NetBSD on each CPU of this multiprocessor box? Here's your chance to see one! ;-)

Looking to inside - system is running PVM/POV-Ray and doing a task of 3D scenes render in parallel.

Image contributed by Mike Hogsett <>

mcmahill-screen1.png Dan wrote in on this: ``This is me working on my thesis proposal. On the right is a figure being drawn using tgif. At the bottom right is the output of a simulation which I plotted using the GNU plotutils 'graph' program. To the left is part of a scilab plot window and an emacs window. The upper left is a preview of part of my proposal.''

Image contributed by Dan McMahill <>

This screenshot of a Sparc IPX running NetBSD/sparc with fvwm95 for a window manager shows ongoing work on a web page. XSane is being used as a frontend for a scanner, feeding its output directly to GIMP for further graphic design/editing. Netscape communicator is running via NetBSD's SunOS binary compatibility, the page is being served by the same machine running the apache web server.

Image contributed by Dan McMahill <>, the cake can be ordered from his wife. :-)

melKravitz-i-opener52.jpg If you happen to be the proud owner of a Netpliance I-Opener, the machine not only qualifies as a Internet terminal, but can also do services like acting as a file server applying NFS and Samba.

Image contributed by Mel Kravitz <>

In many houses, you will find The Computer set upon a golden pedestal: it gets a special ``computer table'' all to itself, as if a generic flat surface were just not good enough. There is a gigantic screen, wires and papers and CD sleeves everywhere. It is revered, and it is feared. With NetBSD, you have access to an environment that is not so fussy as to demand this absurd level of attention. Instead of cleaning up messes and dousing fires in all your free time, you can actually begin to get something done, and if it's just using the machine with a serial console as a bedside terminal.

Image contributed by Miles Nordin <carton@Ivy.NET>

pooka-rt2.png Here's another one from the games department, running the Linux version of Railroad Tycoon 2 on NetBSD/i386.

Image contributed by Antti Kantee <>

You can see on the cube:
  • A reclining figure. Art and aesthetics.
  • Some typeset mathematics. Math, graphics, typesetting, documentation. (TeX, teTeX, ghostscript, GIMP)
  • A starmap. This is from the SETI@Home project, the purple lace shows that part of the sky that has been examined by the project (Dec. 1999).
The above images were independently scaled to power-of-2 dimensions (e.g., 512x1024) in order to make OpenGL (Mesa) happy. Then a program (see the emacs window with source code, upper right?) read the files and had Mesa render the images as textures on the facets. Program controls let me put the eye & lights where I thought they had the best effect. (The program was one that I wrote this fall, and readily adapted to the purpose at hand. )

Image contributed by Richard Rauch <>.

stevew-mvme68k.jpg Here you see a 12 slot VME rack containing four Motorola single board computers (two MVME147's, and two MVME167's) running NetBSD/mvme68k. A closeup of the VME rack shows the four CPUs and two other cards installed. From left to right:

  • A 33MHz m68040 MVME167 with 32Mb main memory, running NetBSD-1.4.2.
  • An 8Mb VMEbus memory board.
  • A 25MHz m68030 MVME147 with 8Mb main memory, running NetBSD-current.
  • Identical to the previous machine, running NetBSD-1.4.2.
  • A 33MHz m68040 MVME167 with 16Mb main memory, running NetBSD-current.
  • A Radstone SIO-4 16-port serial card.
  • Two SCSI disks (one 4Gb Quantum, one 1Gb Seagate) for the first machine.
Images contributed by Steve Woodford <>. See his homepage for more pictures!
One of the vital components in operating systems today is proper driver support, derived from vendor-provided device documentation and brought into shape for the system's driver framework. As an example this screenshot shows Adobe Acrobat Reader (available in the acroread package, running in Linux emulation) displaying the DECchip 21143 programmer's manual, some xterms and a vi in which the `tlp' driver is being worked on. The machine this is on is a Dell Inspiron 3500 laptop running NetBSD/i386.

Image contributed by Jason Thorpe <>

twm-desktop.gif Different machine, different window manager, same OS: twm on a SparcStation 10 running NetBSD/sparc 1.4.1, with some C++ source being worked on, gdb, gnuplot for checking a different program, and an xdvi (part of the teTeX package) in the background with a paper the desktop's owner's working on.

Image contributed by Ethan Bakshy <>

This screenshot displays NetBSD/i386 running under emulation using VirtualPC on a PowerMac. WindowMaker was used as the WindowManager on the NetBSD side, on the grounds that anything that takes five hours to compile is clearly a demonstration of a healthy system.

Image contributed by Peter Seebach <>

sergio.png NetBSD-1.6A desktop installation, with gnome-1.4 on a PIII 600MHz. On this screenshot you can see xchat (with transparency), galeon, sylpheed-claws, xmms, gimp and ccmsn.

Image contributed by Sergio Jimenez Romero <>

This Athlon 1900 XP machine running NetBSD 1.6ZE is used as a personal workstation for web development and image manipulation (GIMP), playing music (xmms) and watching movies (DivX player). XFce 4, a more lightweight desktop environment than KDE or GNOME provide, is used here.

Screenshot contributed by Argo Laanemets <>.

xfce4 desktop

NetBSD 展示室にもどる
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$NetBSD: screenshots.act-template,v 1.17 2009/04/23 19:37:16 reed Exp $
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