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3

This is because you will be running the Linux version, and currently the Linux "emulator" for FreeBSD currently only supports 32bit Linux. (I put "emulator" in quotes because it's not really an emulator, it's really just a syscall translator. And there's work to add 64bit Linux support going on, but until then only 32bit Linux binaries can be run.) ...


3

Fix found. We had the exact same problem. I tried everything mentioned above and nothing work. Chrome does not seem to be pulling Windows Certificate manager properly or at least to verify the signature from our Enterprise CA. I tried adding our Root CA certificate and ever our Subordinate CA certificate to all system keystores unsuccessfully. The issue is ...


2

The issue is the certificate isn't in the Java cacerts file. The issue is explained in the My Oracle Support document "How to deal with certificates from non-trusted certificate authorities (Doc ID 1604086.1)," the java code-signing tutorial, or a blog post self-signed for a known community. Essentially, you need to import your CA's certificate into your ...


2

Turns out that this only happens in both Chrome and Firefox, but not IE. I haven't tested with Opera or Safari. Chrome's certificate manager pulls up Windows' certificate manager, which already of course includes our enterprise CA's certificate, and adding that certificate into Firefox's certificate manager does not seem to have any effect. The Deployment ...


2

I can't comment on the codebase running within Tomcat but we're running Tomcat 6 with Java 7 and there are no issues; the developers, however, need to conduct their own readiness tests. There a few housekeeping items to consider though such as Custom certificates in the keystore that need to be transferred to the new JDK Custom entries in the java.policy ...


1

Find out what version of java you are using: $ java -version openjdk version "1.8.0_05" OpenJDK Runtime Environment (build 1.8.0_05-b13) OpenJDK 64-Bit Server VM (build 25.5-b02, mixed mode) If it's not the one you want, use the alternatives system as root to select the right one: # alternatives --config java There are 2 programs which provide 'java'. ...


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I struggled a lot with the same problem and I found a solution. The solution was to import my certificate in the certificates store in the Java console under the certificate type "Signer CA". Then I was able to run my self-signed applets also in Firefox and Chrome.


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I couldn't find a way of doing this without putting an override in the role. I added this: override_attributes \ :java => { :jdk_version => "7" } I think the issue is that once the overrides are executed in the recipe it is too late.


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The best method is the most supported method, which is the installer. As noted above, JIRA is quite well-contained, and is trivial to uninstall manually if need be. The installer puts things in the expected places so future upgrades will be trivial as well.


1

In the end I found out that the solutions was to set the start and stop mode to java while at the same time providing an explicit JAVA_HOME with the option --JavaHome /path/to/internal/jdk After doing the modification the service works fine, even if in java mode instead of jvm mode as the old service used to.


1

I've never had issues with Java 6 to Java 7... I typically did the move via the OpenJDK packaging to make sure /etc/alternatives and all symlinks were updated properly. You're going to have a much bigger issue with the mechanics of the EL5 to EL6 move, though.



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