New answers tagged java
To add a fourth option to what slm has said: 4 - Setup dummy with update-alternatives update-alternatives allows the user to have several versions of java installed side by side and select which one will be active at the moment. You could setup a fictitious java, and select it as the current alternative when you do not need to have it.
3 options, as I see it. 1 - Disable browser plugins I would say that the primary threat of Java is by allowing it to be invoked from the browser. So getting rid of the Java plugins to which ever browser you use would be the best option. 2 - Isolate Java - not on $PATH Going further if you know that various applications need Java then put it in a ...
Java EE has the Java Mail API to deal with emails.This API supports various email protocols like SMTP,IMAP,POP etc. Tutorial from Oracle Few examples were explained in this tutorial
found the solution. Just need to change the permission of the /java and its sub folders to allow access to the inner-files.
Transparency to mouse events you will have to program as window behavior. Visualy transparent is something the windowing system you select provide.
I found an article How to install Oracle Java JDK 7 from http://namhuy.net/1195/how-to-install-oracle-java-jdk-7.html To intall Java Runtime Environment on Debian, Ubuntu, etc. apt-get install openjdk-7-jre To intall package to developing programs using Java on Debian, Ubuntu, etc. apt-get install openjdk-7-jdk
Why don't you install Oracle Java JDK 7 which is newer version ? To intall Java Runtime Environment on Debian, Ubuntu, etc. apt-get install openjdk-7-jre To intall package to developing programs using Java on Debian, Ubuntu, etc. apt-get install openjdk-7-jdk Source: http://namhuy.net/1195/how-to-install-oracle-java-jdk-7.html
This sounds to me like the perennial issue of not being able to run a 32-bit application on a 64-bit machine. We discussed this issue many times here (see the References section at the end of my answer for similar questions). Assuming you're running Debian Wheezy, you need to add the i386 architecture first to download 32-bit libraries: # dpkg ...
Actually, you do already have Java installed under /usr/local/java/jdk1.7.0_45/, which is not an official path in Debian, but must be the result of installing it from a third party package (eg. the package from Oracle's website). It is just not linked to /usr/bin. You can either use Java directly by running it from /usr/local/ or link it to /usr/bin: sudo ...
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