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You can use X forwarding on Windows as well; all you need is an X server (such as Xming) and an SSH client (such as PuTTY). Xming includes documentation explaining how to go about things; basically, you enable X forwarding in PuTTY, start the X server on your Windows machine, SSH to the Linux machine and run your Java application. You might find that rather ...


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Be sure your java is visible in the system and your jar path is fully defined: #!/bin/sh export PATH=<your java SDK>/bin:$PATH java -jar </full/path/to/app/>myapp.jar


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Simply executing java -version should be enough to know that Java is installed. Java is not actually a program that you use, but a programing language in which people writes their programs on (in this case Minecraft) and gets executed by the Java Virtual Machine, this virtual machine is what executes whatever program is written in Java. There could be ...


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As the last error message stated, your binary includes its own JRE, which is likely a 32 bits JRE. You should use the 64 bits version of ./DS41Client.bin. Note: Actually, installing multi-lib packages of your distro could help, but since your binary seems to do its own checking, I think it won't work (maybe it only check the kernel version or something ...


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From the "Command lines" section in systemd.service(5): Note that the first argument (i.e. the program to execute) may not be a variable. I was going to suggest using the instance specifier %i (you can read more about it in systemd.unit(5)), but (now we're back in systemd.service(5)): the first argument of the command line (i.e. the program to ...



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