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7

This recent change referenced in the 'apt' package ChangeLog appears to be the likely culprit: apt (0.9.15.4ubuntu4) trusty; urgency=low Cherry pick fixes from the apt 1.0 branch: [ Michael Vogt ] * add sun-java{5,6}-jdk to breaks/replaces as that provided a "apt" binary as well The oracle-java8-installer package "Provides" the "sun-java6-jdk" ...


6

Andy S has the underlying problem here and I'd expect a fix out soon. Please use the bug report link he provided and indicate that it also affects you so that it gains higher priority. If you absolutely can't wait, here's a temporary workaround to ignore the dependency issues and force the install: Download the .deb package from apt sudo apt-get download ...


5

The Chromium maintainer announced that Chromium is going to experience 'growing pains'. Several things will be breaking. Regarding flash, you will need to install the pepper flash plugin instead sudo apt-get install pepperflashplugin-nonfree sudo update-pepperflashplugin-nonfree --install


2

1st thing you need to supply is an argument. According to man update-alternatives those can be ... Synopsis alternatives [options] --install link name path priority [--slave link name path]... [--initscript service] alternatives [options] --remove name path alternatives [options] --set name path alternatives [options] --auto name ...


2

This error is because you try to install on unsupported operating systems. From their website: Linux Support • Red Hat Enterprise Workstation 5.8 - 5.10 (32-bit and 64-bit) • Red Hat Enterprise Workstation 6.4 - 6.5 (32-bit and 64-bit) • SUSE Linux Enterprise 11 (32-bit and 64-bit) • Cent OS 6.4 and 6.5 (64-bit) But the ...


1

I installed Spark 2.6.3 on my Ubuntu 13.10 64 bit system. I installed Oracle Java 1.7 using the instructions for Java installation (Step 2) found here. To get Spark to run, because it comes with a 32 bit JRE, I had to modify the ./Spark script to get it to find the Oracle JRE, and also so it would accept version 1.7. Changes to line 4 (was commented out, ...


1

This worked for me # update-alternatives --config javaws There are 2 choices for the alternative javaws (providing /usr/bin/javaws). Selection Path Priority Status ------------------------------------------------------------ 0 /usr/lib/jvm/java-6-openjdk-amd64/jre/bin/javaws 1061 auto mode 1 /usr/lib/jvm/java-6-openjdk-amd64/jre/bin/javaws 1061 manual ...


1

You can select java version using update-alternatives command. Run below command in terminal. sudo update-alternatives --config java And type selection number that you want to use. Like this: Caution: The above description is the procedures for changing a default version. It is not an answer of this question, but should help you set the JAVA home


1

The name of the control panel is different depending on whether you are using the Oracle JDK or OpenJDK. Search for "control panel" in the dash. If you're using the Oracle JDK, you'll see the Oracle Java 7 Plugin Control Panel. If you're using OpenJDK, you'll see the Iced Tea Web Control Panel.


1

Try to install libxerces2-java: sudo apt-get install libxerces2-java To actually find the right package, try using the powerful http://packages.ubuntu.com using the query on package content: http://packages.ubuntu.com/search?searchon=contents&keywords=xerces+jar&mode=filename&suite=saucy&arch=any


1

Java (IcedTea) doesn't have a PPAPI plugin available, and so it's not usable in Chromium, since Chromium 34 in Trusty has switched to the Aura rendering framework and no longer allows NPAPI plugins. See also https://bugs.launchpad.net/ubuntu/+source/chromium-browser/+bug/1308783.


1

First, you have a typo in export line. It should be export PATH=$PATH:$JAVA_HOME/bin No space, add a $ character before JAVA_HOME, add /bin However fixing above line may not fix your problem in installing java. The easiest way to install java is by using webup8 ppa: sudo add-apt-repository ppa:webupd8team/java sudo apt-get update sudo apt-get install ...


1

You have set the environment variable JAVA_HOME, but this is only a value used by applications that want to know where the JRE or JDK are. The PATH is what your shell is looking in when you try to run executables. So when you type java -version, it is looking in the JDK folder. Note that java is actually inside $JAVA_HOME/bin. That's why it can't find ...



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