java starter sh

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  • 1. When to use stderr, and when stdout?
    Hello, Is there any convention as to what messages should go to stdout and what to stderr? More specifically, where should I log errors that do not prevent the program from finishing what it is doing? Regards, Angel Tsankov
  • 2. Can tcgetattr() get the terminal screen size?
    Hi One of the ways of getting a terminals size is doing using ioctl() with the TIOCGWINSZ option but this is non portable AFAIK. Is there a way of getting the size using the tcgetattr() function? I can't find a reference to this functionality in the man page or online. Thanks for any help B2003
  • 3. Header file for size64_t?
    Hi everyone, in which header-file will I find the definition (typedef) for type size64_t? Cheers Bernd

java starter sh

Postby Jean Pierre Daviau » Sun, 24 Dec 2006 05:17:27 GMT

Hi everybody,

I dont really understand much on Unix.
Is there an emulator for windows on which I could practice?

Are the sh files double clickable on Unix?

================   JavaStarter.sh  ===========================
#!/bin/sh

if [ -z "$JAVA_HOME" ]
then
        echo
"***************************************************************"
        echo "  ERROR: JAVA_HOME environment variable not found."
        echo ""
        echo "  Please set JAVA_HOME to the Java JDK installation
directory."
        echo
"***************************************************************"
        exit 1
fi

echo "java -jar posteprops.jar PosteProps"
====================  end  ==========================
-- 
Thanks for your attention.

Jean Pierre Daviau


Re: java starter sh

Postby Kohn Emil Dan » Sun, 24 Dec 2006 07:07:08 GMT






Bad for you ;-)


cygwin gives a fairly good emulation of the UNIX environment on Windows.
You can download it from:

 http://www.**--****.com/ 

cygwin includes most utilities you might find in a typical UNIX 
installation and a library which emulates most UNIX/POSIX system calls.


Unix has no concept of 'double clickable files'. However many 
X-Windows desktop environments (e.g. GNOME or KDE) which do run on UNIX 
provide features similar to shortcuts on Windows. A shortcut can indeed 
point to a shell script (which might have the .sh extension).


 								Emil


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