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You can try to install express edition: http://www.varyonic.com/2010/01/installing-oracle-xe-on-ubuntu/#.VYMvB9Slyko


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Are you running this on a server without x server? The installer tries to initialize a SWT Window for a GUI. Try running the install command with ./runInstaller -mode=console, maybe this will help - some oracle installers have this option, hopefully this one as well.


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Here we Go ! 1- Download the Oracle 11g R2 Database for Linux: Oracle 11g R2 .zip for Linux The Link Contains the List of Oracle 11g r2 Database Releases. 2- Open a Shell Session or Terminal Emulator Window Ctrl+Alt+t (Press “Enter” to Execute Commands) 3- Login as SuperUser sudo su If Got “User is Not in Sudoers file” then Look at the Solution ...


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At the moment there are only rpm packages for tuxjdk: http://download.opensuse.org/repositories/home:/TheIndifferent:/tuxjdk/ I need little more time to learn about debian packaging and prepare proper packages, plus document some interesting features of version 03 of tuxjdk. So stay tuned, and please report any issues you're facing with tuxjdk to ...


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The above answer is not sufficient enough you also need to update mime list as open file in editor gedit ~/.local/share/applications/mimeapps.list then replace this application/x-java-archive=file-roller.desktop; to application/x-java-archive=OracleJDK.desktop; This will resolve the problem.


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To make DanielSteward anwser complete: Unfortunately tuxjdk for GTK look and feel uses font set in currently used gtkrc. But most of the themes don't set any font there. As a result netbeans will use bold Arial 15 as UI font. To fix that create gtkrc just for netbeans with fixed font and tell netbeans to use this file. I prepared special launcher that ...


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I had a similar problem where the error was /usr/bin/ld: cannot find -lusb Problem was solved when I installed the relevant packages related to lusb namely libusb's developer version. I would say that perhaps installing the packages solve the error. Hope this helps. :)


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You are running a 32bit system, as the output of your dpkg --print-architecture and file /sbin/init suggests. The other command, uname, is in fact reliable: You are running a 64bit Linux 4.0.4 kernel. The face that Linux 4.0 is not yet shipped with Ubuntu suggests that you manually upgraded to the newest kernel (or somebody else did it for you), in which ...



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