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I will suggest install Oracle Java 8 following this sudo add-apt-repository ppa:webupd8team/java sudo apt-get update sudo apt-get install oracle-java8-installer Verify whether java is installed or not? java -version You should see something like this root@ashu-700-430qe:/opt# java -version java version "1.8.0_72" Java(TM) SE Runtime Environment (build ...


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To make the file executable:- Press CTRL+T to open a terminal. Enter this command chmod +x /home/hunter/Downloads/minecraft.jar


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For an easily extensible Server, use Spigot Spigot is a modified version of the Minecraft server with TONS of plug-ins available to extend the game for your visitors. Plugins are easy to install, all you have to do is copy the downloaded plugin .jar file into your Spigot Plugins folder and restart the server. However, it requires a little more work to ...


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For a vanilla, straight-up Mojang issued server Download the Minecraft server from here. Now, from a command line, issue the following commands: cd /path/to/server/folder java -Xmx1024M -Xms1024M -jar minecraft-server.1.8.9.jar nogui The server will attempt to start and create a few necessary files. However, it will abruptly stop and say that you need to ...


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You can allocate manually how much RAM java can use for minecraft. From Minecraft Wiki Using the Xms and Xmx parameters, the initial and maximum memory size for Java can be specified. By default, your server runs with about 100 MB of RAM, which is very little. Most people will change their server to run with more, for example: java -Xms512M -Xmx1G ...


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Java memory handling is a bit special. I don't know it much in details, but you should perhaps rise XMX and XMS settings. Minecraft won't use your swap : it's a dedicated space managed by linux kernel : if your system runs out of memory, the kernel will decide to swap informations, but JAVA will first limit Minecraft server to the memory size you allowed ...


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First, you should check the firewall configuration on the computer running the server (the one on which you opened your world to LAN). ufw is the default firewall interface on Ubuntu (you will need a terminal). > sudo ufw status verbose Bellow is the configuration for one of my home server: Status: active Logging: on (low) Default: deny (incoming), ...


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By default, Ubuntu should block incoming connections, but allow all outgoing connections. If you're on a LAN, you shouldn't need the firewall, so you can read this wiki page for directions on how to disable it. Once the firewall is disabled, you can then play to your heart's content.



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