Your search did not match any results.
We suggest you try the following to help find what you're looking for:
This procedure installs the Java SE Runtime Environment for 32-bit Linux, using an RPM binary bundle. Some Linux distributions, such as Ubuntu, are not RPM-based. In that event, please see the self extracting installation page.
The name of the downloaded file has the following format:
jdk-6u <version>-linux-i586-rpm.bin <version> jdk-6u18-linux-i586-rpm.bin
To install, download this file and use the following instructions:
You can download to any directory that you can write to.
sucommand and entering the root password.
Change directory to where the downloaded file is located and run these commands to first set the executable permissions and then run the binary to extract and run the RPM file:
% chmod a+x jdk-6u <version>-linux-i586-rpm.bin % ./jdk-6u <version>-linux-i586-rpm.bin
Note that the initial "
./" is required if you do not have "
." in your PATH environment variable.
The script displays a binary license agreement, which you are asked to agree to before installation can proceed. Once you have agreed to the license, the install script creates and runs the file
jdk-6u <version>-linux-i586.rpm in the current directory.
NOTE: If you want to only extract the RPM file but not install it, you can run the .bin file with the -x argument. You do not need to be root to do this.
rpmfile if you want to save disk space.
The RPM package creates two links:
/usr/java/latestlink will always point to the version of Java that is considered the latest version. Subsequent upgrades of the package will overwrite this value if it is not the latest version.
/usr/java/latest. However, if administrators change
/usr/java/defaultto point to another version of Java, subsequent package upgrades will be provided by the administrators and cannot be overwritten.
When the JDK is installed, links to
javadoc are also created apart from the JRE links. These links point to the appropriate tool referenced by
/usr/java/default. This allows the user to easily run the default version of these Java tools.
A new service script, named
jexec, is added to
/etc/init.d. This script allows users to directly execute any standalone JAR file that has an execution permission set. This can be demonstrated using an example from the JDK:
cd /usr/java/jdk1.6.0/demo/jfc/SwingSet2 chmod +x SwingSet2.jar ./SwingSet2.jar