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Short answer is you can't. Solaris 10 doesn't use repositories for software (unlike Solaris 11 and linux Distro's) so you cant use apt-get or something like yum or pkg. Your best bet is to download the source tarball and build it on a Solaris machine, as after looking around there site they only provide the POSIX tarball for unix like systems to build ...
echo "mounting server" mount_afp afp://username:password@yourserver hdiutil attach /Volumes/yourserver/pathtodmg.dmg /usr/sbin/installer -pkg /Volumes/pathtopkgfile.pkg -target / -verboseR echo "umounting the repository" umount /Volumes/yourserver status=$? if [ $status != 0 ] then echo "Something went wront unmounting the server... ...
In the source code's directory view the config.log file. It will have the configure command that was used plus the output of the most recent configure that was done. The log file is helpful when you're building it on another server and want to make sure it configures the same. Some software will automatically enable or disable certain features when a ...
Run in the old directory: ./config.status --config Or to make things really easy, run in the new directory: ./configure `../old-version-directory/config.status --config`
Passing the "nompath" option to the boot kernel (anaconda) solved my problem, as apparently the mpath recognition was a false positive. Once I did that, everything proceeded normally, with individually addressable drives. http://fedoraproject.org/wiki/Anaconda_Boot_Options
It's possible using SSH tunneling: On your home server: ssh -R 9999:<proxy host>:<proxy port> user@remotehost This will open the port 9999 on your remote server and create a tunel to your proxy. On the remote server you have to edit yum.conf and add the following: proxy=http://127.0.0.1:9999 This will connect to the proxy using the tunnel ...
If A & B are both using OpenSSH, then on one window in host A do: ssh -D 1080 user@B to start a SOCKS proxy that listens on A:1080 and sends connections to the requested address through B. As long as this connection is up, you can then run other programs that support SOCKSv4 or SOCKSv5 proxies (this is different from HTTP proxies) on A: curl -x ...
If system A can't get the offical repos you can setup a local mirror on system B and use this as your install/update repo for all packages. A detailed howto for CentOS can be found in CentOS Wiki
Puppet 3 includes hiera and doesn't need/require any additional packages being installed for it.
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