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1

This would be better as a comment, but I don't have that privilege. Do you have a proprietary Java package? Did you re-logon? Check what is installed using sudo zypper search -i java. You should be able to see whatever is providing java version 1.7 and remove that package. It is possible to manually install proprietary java packages, and indeed there ...


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use undeploy, deploy and deployment-info to re-deploy your newly re-packaged .war file.


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Alternative 1 Run the war-file in a Tomcat installation. It is probably installable in your dist as a service. Then you can probably access it through port :8080. Alternative 2 Use the "screen" command. http://www.rackaid.com/blog/linux-screen-tutorial-and-how-to/


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As a root user, you can append the JAVA_HOME value in /etc/profile export JAVA_HOME=/opt/jdkpath PATH=$PATH:$HOME/bin:/opt/jdkpath/bin Change /opt/jdkpath to the correct path of your jdk installation. Once you do that you can logout & login back & execute the service command


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The error was due to the fact that AJP port for tomcat was not accessible from outside. After opening the port, I simply placed the static content on the server on which Apache was hosting so I did not need to have a network path be mapped on the WebServer.


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I had the same problem with RestTemplate. I changed the initialization to use HttpClient and it fixed my problem. Here is the spring declaration I used : <code> <bean id="httpClient" class="org.apache.http.impl.client.DefaultHttpClient"> <constructor-arg> <bean ...


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I found the answer - the Java package for Solaris is 'zone aware' so you can update Java to the latest version on the global zone and it will also update Java on the other running zones.


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Well obviously you didn't bother to read the manual, because the option to do so is fairly obvious: backup When "backup" is present on a server line, the server is only used in load balancing when all other non-backup servers are unavailable. Requests coming with a persistence cookie referencing the server will always be served though. By ...


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No it isn't secure. From a sysadmin point of view: both your credentials as well as all data will be transmitted unencrypted. Although MySQL does support transport layer security (SSL/TLS) it isn't enabled by default and after setting up server support you'll need to explicitly instruct the client to use it as well. Typically that would result in ...


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If you have not specified useSSL anywhere, then on it's own, no. For now login details will be sent in the clear, as would all other transactions. Please see Connecting Securely Using SSL from the MySQL website.


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Limit access to a relay server that requires authentication and configure the auth data into your Jenkins instance.


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This probably depends on how the NFS share is mounted. By default, NFS shared are mounted with the "hard" parameters, meaning that accesses to a non-responding NFS share will block indefinitely. You can change the client side mount point, adding one of the following parameters (I'm using Linux man page here, maybe your specific options are a little ...



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