QEMU works on Linux or Windows. You can look at my QEMU Linux Bash Scripts. You need 512+ Meg of RAM. Use QEMU to run the ISO in a virtual machine. Install QEMU-KVM. Then, create a virtual hard drive. If you want to be like Terry A. Davis, this video shows how to make your QEMU set-up pretty close. Otherwise, use the standard /Home files. Wiki on QEMU Images You make a file for your guest hard disk image. >qemu-img create -f qcow2 my_disk.img 3G Then, boot the CD/DVD ISO and install TempleOS. Type this command on one line, with the number of cores you have: >qemu-system-x86_64 -hda my_disk.img -machine kernel_irqchip=off -smp cores=1 -enable-kvm -cpu host -m 2048 -rtc base=localtime -soundhw pcspk -cdrom TempleOSCD.ISO -boot d After installing, boot the hard disk normally. Type this with the number of cores you have: >qemu-system-x86_64 -hda my_disk.img -machine kernel_irqchip=off -smp cores=1 -enable-kvm -cpu host -m 2048 -rtc base=localtime -soundhw pcspk To access the guest hard drivbe, use this to connect the guest image to /dev/nbd0. It acts like any other block device. This will mount it to mount point, /mnt/my_disk. >sudo modprobe nbd max_part=16 >sudo qemu-nbd -c /dev/nbd0 my_disk.img >sudo partprobe /dev/nbd0 >sudo mkdir /mnt/my_disk >sudo mount /dev/nbd0p1 /mnt/my_disk * "Linux" is a trademark owned by Linus Torvalds. * "QEMU" is a trademark owned by Fabrice Bellard. * "Windows" is a trademarks owned by MicroSoft Corp.