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VMware Workstation is a powerful virtual machine software for system administrators and developers who want to revolutionize software development, deployment and testing in their enterprise. Shipping for more than five years and winner of over a dozen major product awards, VMware Workstation enables software developers to develop and test the most complex networked server-class applications running on Microsoft Windows, Linux or NetWare all on a single desktop. Essential features such as virtual networking, live snapshots, drag and drop and shared folders, and PXE support make VMware Workstation the most powerful and indispensable tool for enterprise IT developers and system administrators.
VMware Workstation 9.0.1 is a maintenance release that resolves some known issues. It is a free update for all VMware Workstation 9 users.
This release of Workstation 9.0.1 adds the following new features and support.
- Support for Ubuntu 12.10 as a host and guest.
- Solaris 11 has been added to guest OS list.
Prior Releases of Workstation
Known problems from prior releases of VMware Workstation are described in the release notes for each release. To view release notes for the prior releases of VMware Workstation, see the following links.
- The following issues are resolved in this release of VMware Workstation.
When powering on a virtual machine with Binary Translation on a SMEP-capable CPU, Workstation no longer causes the host to reset. If you run Windows 8 hosts on IvyBridge processors, VMware strongly recommends that you update your installation of Workstation.
- Several security vulnerabilities have been addressed, including updating third party libraries.
The Workstation plug-in for Visual Studio has been updated to work with Visual Studio 2012.
- For host systems with more than 4GB of memory, Workstation will use more of the available memory to run virtual machines.
- The ability to mount a .vmdk file as a drive by right-clicking the file in File Explorer has been restored.
- Streaming a virtual machines has been fixed.
- Occasionally, certain elements in the Windows 8 user interface were incorrectly displayed. This has been fixed.
- After disconnecting certain USB devices from a virtual machine, Workstation would prevent devices from being reconnected without restarting the virtual machine. A more comprehensive error handling code has been added to prevent this problem from occurring.
- To improve application startup performance, the data being collected as part of the optional - User Experience Improvement Program will no longer be aggregated on every launch of Workstation.
- Remotely retrieving the IP address of an Ubuntu virtual machine with an IPv6 address assigned failed unless an IPv4 address was also assigned to the virtual machine. This no longer occures.
- With IPv6 disabled on the host, the Linux version of Workstation is now able to share virtual machines.
- When you import an OVA file of a virtual machine running the Datacenter version of Windows Server, the network adapter failed to be configured correctly. This is now fixed.
- Closing Workstation in the middle of a cut and paste operation no longer causes the Workstation user interface to crash.
- After unsharing a virtual machine configured to use client-side devices, you can now reconfigure the device settings to use local devices.
- Easy Install on the Linux version of Workstation now recognize all compatible operating systems.
- The VMware monitor has been updated to work with Linux kernel 3.5.
- On the Linux version of Workstation, entering a permanent license key after using an evaluation key now removes the days remaining evaluation indicator.
- The network adapter configuration screen now correctly preserves the Custom network settings.
- You can now remove a Network if network settings changes are pending.
- The Use physical drive radio button for a floppy device was disabled when connecting to a shared virtual machine or remote virtual machine a on host without a physical floppy device. - This is now fixed.
- Animated cursors are now displayed correctly in a virtual machine.