git: 8818bae073 - main - projects: Remove the obsolete SysVR4 Emulation project idea

From: Guangyuan Yang <>
Date: Wed, 08 Dec 2021 04:54:01 UTC
The branch main has been updated by ygy:


commit 8818bae0739d22c98ad0f02486d114e34bab6ca1
Author:     Guangyuan Yang <>
AuthorDate: 2021-12-08 04:52:47 +0000
Commit:     Guangyuan Yang <>
CommitDate: 2021-12-08 04:52:47 +0000

    projects: Remove the obsolete SysVR4 Emulation project idea
    Reported by:            PauAmma
 website/content/en/projects/_index.adoc | 1 -
 1 file changed, 1 deletion(-)

diff --git a/website/content/en/projects/_index.adoc b/website/content/en/projects/_index.adoc
index 69691e16e2..b5fe5bec93 100644
--- a/website/content/en/projects/_index.adoc
+++ b/website/content/en/projects/_index.adoc
@@ -66,7 +66,6 @@ In addition, some of these projects regularly submit status reports, which can b
 == Architecture
 * link:../platforms/ppc/[Porting FreeBSD to PowerPC(R) systems]: Contains information on the FreeBSD PPC port, such as mailing list information and so on.
-*[SysVR4 Emulation]: This page describes an SysVR4 emulator for FreeBSD. It is currently capable of running (or walking, in some cases) a wide-ish variety of SysV executables taken from Solaris(T)/x86 2.5.1 and 2.6 systems. I have reason to believe that it will also run SCO UnixWare and SCO OpenServer binaries.
 *[The OSKit]: The OSKit is a framework and a set of 31 component libraries oriented to operating systems, together with extensive documentation. By providing in a modular way not only most of the infrastructure "grunge" needed by an OS, but also many higher-level components, the OSKit's goal is to lower the barrier to entry to OS R&D and to lower its costs. The OSKit makes it vastly easier to create a new OS, port an existing OS to the x86 (or in the future, to other architectures supported by the OSkit), or enhance an OS to support a wider range of devices, filesystem formats, executable formats, or network services. The OSKit also works well for constructing OS-related programs, such as boot loaders or OS-level servers atop a microkernel.