If you want to install IBM's DB2 on Ubuntu 11.10, it's fairly straightforward. First, pop over to IBM's DB2 download page and grab whichever format of the DB2 Express-C archive you need. (In my case, it was "Linux 64-bit", which gave me a resulting tarball of
As a favour to a colleague, I recently downloaded and installed the web content management system eZ Publish (the community version) on my Ubuntu 11.04 system. Conveniently, Falko Timme had already documented the process for Ubuntu 7.10 here and, with only a few tweaks to Falko's writeup, the latest version of eZ Publish went in nicely.
What's happening here is the step-by-step instructions for how to install the Android emulator on Ubuntu 10.04 in 60 seconds (admittedly not including the ridiculous time it takes to download the various Android platforms you want to support). And so, without further ado, let's get to work.
It's about how to, on your Ubuntu 10.04 system, install VirtualBox, then download and run the spanking new Nuxeo DAM 1.1 digital asset management software in a VirtualBox session. And ... go.
So ... you have a Ubuntu 10.04 system, and you want to install the brand new, open source Nuxeo DAM 1.1 Digital Asset Management software in 60 seconds. No problem.
July 5, 2010 -- There's a new snapshot of the JBoss-based Nuxeo DAM software for Ubuntu, and it's got almost all the kinks worked out, except for a couple that are either being resolved or are actually a Debian packaging issue. So, assuming your Ubuntu
/etc/apt/sources.list file contains:
deb http://apt.nuxeo.org/ lucid-snapshots/ deb http://archive.canonical.com/ lucid partner
then either install or upgrade with:
$ sudo apt-get [install/upgrade] nuxeo-dam-jboss
with a couple cautions.
An increasingly popular, document-oriented database that you can read about here.
And here's the catch because, at the moment, the current release of MongoDB has a shared library issue. So you can try to install MongoDB the normal way and, if that works, you're good to go. If not, you have to do a bit more work.
Not rocket surgery but here's how to check out and build the current development version of Blender on Ubuntu 10.04 so you can get a look at all the cool new features of Blender 2.5.
First, the packages you'll need:
$ sudo apt-get install \ python3.1-dev \ scons \ subversion \ libsdl1.2-dev \ libxi-dev \ libopenexr-dev \ libavformat-dev \ libsamplerate0-dev \ libswscale-dev \ libtiff4-dev \ libavdevice-dev \ libopenal-dev \ gettext $
As of yesterday, there's a new snapshot of Nuxeo DAM (Digital Asset Management) for Ubuntu --
nuxeo-dam-jboss_1.1-SNAPSHOT-20100702_all.deb -- and a lot of outstanding issues from the previous snapshot have been cleaned up. Among other things, "nuxeodam" user and group accounts have been created to act as owners of the running process, and lots of other little improvements. All in all, very nice so, at this point, I'm reduced to nitpicking:
We're aware of the time and budget pressures at most companies, normally accompanied by the plaintive cry from management of, "Yes, I know we need training on that topic, but I just can't afford to send my entire team away for three (or four or five) days to get it!" And that's where we come in.
The main focus at Crashcourse is to offer a choice of intense, 1-day, hands-on courses on specific topics in Linux and open source. And given that we already have the laptops for the delivery of that training, the idea is to show up early, set up a classroom, then spend the day teaching exactly the topic you're interested in. No travel time, and no wasted classroom time.
If we don't already have a course that addresses the topic you're interested in, drop us a note and we'll see what we can do -- our content providers can almost certainly put together a course that's precisely what you're after.
While there are a variety of sources for Linux and open source training, we at Crashcourse are taking a slightly different approach. Our philosophy is simple: exactly the training you want, and no wasted time or travel to get it.