Question about install JDK on SCO Unix


 
Thread Tools Search this Thread
Top Forums UNIX for Dummies Questions & Answers Question about install JDK on SCO Unix
# 1  
Old 12-05-2008
Question about install JDK on SCO Unix

I try to run java file on SCO Unix, but my Unix doesn't setup with JDK environment. I go to sun.com to download JDK for SCO Unix, but there is only JDK for HP-UNIX, is it ok for SCO Unix? If it's ok, how can I install it to my Unix after I download? If it's not ok, How can I do to run java file in SCO Unix?
 
Login or Register to Ask a Question

Previous Thread | Next Thread

10 More Discussions You Might Find Interesting

1. Solaris

How to install java (jdk-74) on solaris 10?

What kind of required java type for installed? which address link, i need to download the package. i have zcat this version jdk-7-solaris-sparc.tar.Z and then installed each the packages with pkgadd -d . , but my java version still java full version "1.5.0_24-b02".is it need doanything after... (1 Reply)
Discussion started by: aagusman
1 Replies

2. Shell Programming and Scripting

How to install jdk 6u17 in a prompt-less script

I came across this site while Googling for how to silently install JDK 6u17. I didn't find a solution, but I came up with this hack so I thought I'd post it here: The trick is to just temporarily disable the "more" application: ]# chmod u+x jdk-6u17-linux-x64-rpm.bin ]# # Prevent prompts...... (0 Replies)
Discussion started by: mhart
0 Replies

3. SCO

Sco unix v/386 3.2 problem boot and install

Hi i have a problem after boot with N1 disk and putting N2 disk and pressing the enter in this message:Insert N2(filesystem) floppy and press after by this(pressing enter) the system is reboot!! why??? :confused: my old pc is a Pentium II 333mhz 3gb hd 64mb ram please help!! :( (3 Replies)
Discussion started by: panos_pit
3 Replies

4. Shell Programming and Scripting

How to Upgrade Jdk After install in linux

hii... i want to upgrade my java version 1.4.2 to 1.6 in linux plateform after installing JDK. so what are the steps & commands in linux to upgrade it . Please Help me ... (1 Reply)
Discussion started by: rinkugarg
1 Replies

5. UNIX for Dummies Questions & Answers

Download & install JDK 1.6

Hi.. I want to download & install JDK 1.6 for linux so please help me where i can downlod it free Regards Rinku Garg (1 Reply)
Discussion started by: rinkugarg
1 Replies

6. Solaris

error during install jdk 5.0.11 packages

hi all i tried to install jdk on solaris 10 2008 and i used these packages in installation pkgadd -d SUNWj5cfg SUNWj5dmo SUNWj5dev SUNWj5rt SUNWj5jmp SUNWj5man all was good except one (SUNWj5rt) some of the output ERROR: attribute verification of... (3 Replies)
Discussion started by: maxim42
3 Replies

7. SCO

Install SCO Unix

I had a query on the complete steps which are required to install SCO Unix on whatever Sun/Hp or any other machine. This would help me in installing Unix. I hope, my question is clear. Please, help in solving the doubt. regards (4 Replies)
Discussion started by: ran_sush
4 Replies

8. Shell Programming and Scripting

Script to install jdk

Hi, I need a shell script that would do silent installation of jdk on a linux machine. Can anyone help me with this? Thanx Sunny (6 Replies)
Discussion started by: eamani_sun
6 Replies

9. SCO

Sco unix install on HP ML 310 G5

I have never installed sco before and have inherited a server that needs replacing. I have a ml310 g5 with a SC44Ge adaptor for the hard disk and an SC11Xe for the tape drive. My problem is that the If I load sco507 with both cards in it cannot find a root HD controller. If I remove the tape card... (3 Replies)
Discussion started by: prophetuser
3 Replies

10. UNIX for Dummies Questions & Answers

how to install gzip.tar in sco unix os

thanks (1 Reply)
Discussion started by: dsun5
1 Replies
Login or Register to Ask a Question
java(5) 							File Formats Manual							   java(5)

NAME
java, javac, jre, jdb, javah, javap, javadoc, appletviewer, rmic, rmiregistry, serialver, native2ascii, jar, javakey - The Java Develop- ment Kit tools SYNOPSIS
java [ options ] classname <args> java_g [ options ] classname <args> DESCRIPTION
This reference page describes the java command only. The Java Development Kit (JDK) is part of the Java Virtual Machine (VM). If the JDK documentation was installed on your Tru64 UNIX system, you can view documentation on all of the JDK tools, and other Java reference mate- rial, at the following location: /usr/share/doclib/java/index.html The java command invokes an interpreter that executes Java bytecodes. It executes Java class files created by a Java compiler, for instance, javac. NOTES
Any arguments that appear after classname on the command line are passed to the main method of the class. The java command expects the binary representation of the class to be in a file called classname.class, which is generated by compiling the corresponding source file with javac. All Java class files end with the filename extension .class which the compiler automatically adds when the class is compiled. classname must contain a main method defined as follows: class Aclass { public static void main(String argv[]){ . . . } } java executes the main method and then exits unless main creates one or more threads. If any threads are created by main then java doesn't exit until the last thread exits. Ordinarily, you compile source files with javac then run the program using java. However, java can be used to compile and run programs when the -cs option is used. As each class file is loaded its modification date is compared to the modification date of the class source file. If the source has been modified more recently, it is recompiled and the new class file is loaded. java repeats this procedure until all the classes are correctly compiled and loaded. The interpreter can determine whether a class is legitimate through the mechanism of verification. Verification ensures prior to their exe- cution that class files do not violate any language constraints. java_g is a non-optimized version of java suitable for use with debuggers like jdb. EXAMPLES
The classname argument is the name of the class to be executed. classname must be fully qualified by including its package in the name, for example: % java java.lang.String When you define your own classes you need to specify their location. Use CLASSPATH to do this. CLASSPATH consists of a colon separated list of directories that specifies the path. For example: .:/home/xyz/classes The system always appends the location of the system classes onto the end of the class path unless you use the -classpath option to specify a path. OPTIONS
Allows the Java debugger, jdb, to attach itself to this java session. When -debug is specified on the command line, java displays a pass- word which must be used when starting the debugging session. When a compiled class is loaded, this option causes the modification time of the class bytecode file to be compared to that of the class source file. If the source has been modified more recently, it is recompiled and the new class file is loaded. Specifies the path java uses to look up classes. Overrides the default or the CLASSPATH environment variable if it is set. Directories are separated by colons. Thus the general format for path is: .:<your_path> For example: .:/home/xyz/classes:/usr/local/java/classes Sets the maximum size of the memory allocation pool (the garbage collected heap) to x. The default is 16 megabytes of memory. x must be greater than or equal to 1000 bytes. By default, x is measured in bytes. You can specify x in either kilobytes or megabytes by appending the letter k for kilobytes or the letter m for megabytes. Sets the startup size of the memory allocation pool (the garbage collected heap) to x. The default is 1 megabyte of memory. x must be > 1000 bytes. By default, x is measured in bytes. You can specify x in either kilobytes or megabytes by appending the letter k for kilobytes or the letter m for megabytes. Turns off asynchronous garbage collection. When activated no garbage collection takes place unless it is explicitly called or the program runs out of memory. Normally garbage collection runs as an asynchronous thread in parallel with other threads. Turns off garbage collection of Java classes. By default, the Java interpreter reclaims space for unused Java classes during garbage collection. Prints the build version information. Prints a usage message. Each Java thread has two stacks: one for Java code and one for C code. The -ss option sets the maximum stack size that can be used by C code in a thread to x. Every thread that is spawned during the execution of the program passed to java has x as its C stack size. The default units for x are bytes. The value of x must be greater than or equal to 1000 bytes. You can modify the meaning of x by appending either the letter k for kilobytes or the letter m for megabytes. The default stack size is 128 kilobytes (-ss 128k). Each Java thread has two stacks: one for Java code and one for C code. The -oss option sets the maximum stack size that can be used by Java code in a thread to x. Every thread that is spawned during the execution of the program passed to java has x as its Java stack size. The default units for x are bytes. The value of x must be greater than or equal to 1000 bytes. You can modify the meaning of x by appending either the letter k for kilobytes or the letter m for megabytes. The default stack size is 400 kilobytes (-oss 400k). Prints a trace of the instructions executed (java_g only). Causes java to print a message to stdout each time a class file is loaded. Runs the verifier on all code. Runs the verifier on all code that is loaded into the sys- tem via a classloader. verifyremote is the default for the interpreter. Turns verification off. Causes the garbage collector to print out messages whenever it frees memory. Redefines a property value. propertyName is the name of the property whose value you want to change and newValue is the value to change it to. For example, this command line % java -Dawt.button.color=green ... sets the value of the property awt.button.color to "green". java accepts any number of -D options on the command line. ENVIRONMENT VARIABLES
Used to provide the system a path to user-defined classes. Directories are separated by colons, for example, .:/home/xyz/classes:/usr/local/java/classes SEE ALSO
If the JDK documentation was installed on your Tru64 UNIX system, you can view it at the following location: /usr/share/doclib/java/index.html delim off java(5)

Featured Tech Videos