Today I wanted to join a meeting but I was unable to be heard.
I’m connected to a Windows desktop via Citrix Receiver, I’m connecting from an Ubuntu Linux host.
Looking at the sound settings in my windows desktop, I saw that there was no recording device. So not being able to send sound makes sense then.
To enable input sound, add the following line to the WFClient section in your personal ICA settings file:
Next, log off and log back into to your windows desktop and check the recording tab on the Sound settings, there a recording device now.
If you don’t know or understand certificates / root and intermediate certificate authorities, get someone who understands to follow below instructions.
I tried connecting to the company’s citrix server, but kept hitting the same error when I tried to open the connection:
Contact your help desk with the following information:
You have not chosen to trust "INSERT YOUR CA HERE",
the issuer of the server's security certificate (SSL Error 61)
It seems that Citrix has an alternate directory where it stores it’s trusted cert’s / certificate authorities. Even though you can see that the server’s certificate is trusted (by root CA’s) via a web browser, we need to copy those to the correct directory.
In short: Copy the root and intermediate CA’s to this directory: /opt/Citrix/ICAClient/keystore/cacerts Continue reading “Citrix Receiver on Linux: SSL Error 61 ("You have not chosen to trust")”
This is a bit of a nuisance, after a fresh install of Ubuntu Gnome, I was not able to install extensions from extensions.gnome.org.
Firefox asked me if I’d like to install the extension but after a Firefox restart I still wasn’t able to install any plugins.
To be precise; this message was shown: Although GNOME Shell integration extension is running, native host connector is not detected. Refer documentation for instructions about installing connector.
The solution was to install the chrome-gnome-shell package;
sudo apt-get install chrome-gnome-shell
This fixes the message from both chrome and firefox.
I’ve been quite busy this whole day with a partially complete database dump and wanted to prepare for tomorrow with some ninja bash voodoo shizzle. I’m doing a braindump here because I know I’ll have forgotten this when I wake up tomorrow 🙂
The command stated below was the first working example I’ve gotten together, please let me know if you know a neater / better solution!
Sed is very very powerful, which is a good thing to be aware of.
I was looking to compare the output of a sed command to the original file before I wanted to execute the sed command directly on the file and came across this handy trick.
It works by using temporary named pipes inside the diff command.
Contents of file:
[code title=”contents of numbers.txt:”]
If I just want to remove the line which begins with “Four”, I can check my sed command like this:
[code title=”Terminal output:”]
$ diff <(sed ‘/Four/d’ numbers.txt) numbers.txt
Awesome possum, now I know my sed command won’t destroy anything.
This approach works in several distros, I’ve been using it in Ubuntu for a while and just used it in Fedora as well.
As a developer, you might need to switch between java versions often, this approach will come in handy then.
We will be using the command “alternatives”, in this case to check the configuration of your Java installation. The default is most often OpenJDK, while you might need Oracle Java.
Run “alternatives –display java” to see which versions you can currently choose from:
[joris@today ~]$ alternatives –display java
java – status is manual.
link currently points to /usr/java/latest/bin/java
Current `best’ version is /usr/lib/jvm/java-1.8.0-openjdk-22.214.171.124-3.b13.fc21.x86_64/jre/bin/java.
There’s no Oracle Java yet, make sure you’ve installed Oracle Java. If you haven’t, you can check this blog post: Install Oracle Java in Fedora, Red Hat or CentOS using Yum and RPM
When Oracle Java is installed, you can add it to your alternatives: “sudo alternatives –install /usr/bin/java java /usr/java/latest/bin/java 20000”
Please note: I used “latest” in the command above, another options is to specifically set the version you want. This way you can install several JDK’s and switch as shown below.
When that is finished, you can select your current flavour of Java:
[joris@today ~]$ sudo alternatives –config java
There are 2 programs which provide ‘java’.
* 1 /usr/lib/jvm/java-1.8.0-openjdk-126.96.36.199-3.b13.fc21.x86_64/jre/bin/java
+ 2 /usr/java/latest/bin/java
Enter to keep the current selection[+], or type selection number:
Choose the option you want to switch between Java versions.
As mentioned by enkouyami, please check if you need to use update-java-alternatives instead of alternatives. The use of alternatives was valid when I wrote the post, but might not be working anymore!
Navigation in Console: DefaultDomain - Services - Data Sources
Create a new datasource, in my example I use the JNDI name “LocalDB“
When you’re done with the configuration, test the datasource to make sure all is well:
The status message will be green and show a check mark if you’ve configured your data source correctly.
JDeveloper: Oracle Service Bus project
If you import the DBRouting project from here, you should have all the necessary services.
I will only discuss the assign steps which are needed in the DBRouting_v1Pipeline.pipeline.
There are three assign actions:
1.) Assign $route: node-name($body/*)
This assign determines our routing key. It is the same key as
the first column in the routing table.
The XPath here is used to select the name of the first node
but you can change this to what you want to route on.
2.) Assign $query:
fn:concat("select ENDPOINT from ROUTINGTABLE where ROUTE = '", $route, "'")
This assign determines the query which will be executed in
the next step. We want to select the ENDPOINT which belongs
to the ROUTE which was assigned in step 1.
3.) Assign $query:
This assign actually executes the SQL query to our database,
which is the first argument.
The second argument names the re-occurring rows, in this
The thirst argument is the query to execute.
The XPath after the execute-sql statement is to make sure
we only get one endpoint.
4.) After those assigns, we use place a task “Routing Options” in the HTTP Route node:
We only use the “URI” Routing Option:
This ends the article, if you execute the pipeline you will see the endpoint has become dynamic, it is retreived from the routing table:
Okay, this was a bit awkward, I installed the quick start 12c Fusion Middleware and was well underway to getting it all up and running.
Untill I closed JDev and couldn’t find the executable anymore..!
For anyone who had the same embarrassing situation, it’s located here:
Everybody knows that the java executable is located in /usr/bin/java , but what if you need the JDK / JRE location itself?
Just using “whereis” will not get you there, that will point you to the /usr/bin/java point.
So, let’s find out a but more about /usr/bin/java:
ls -l /usr/bin |grep java
Awesome, this will lead us somewhere, it’s a symlink to /etc/alternatives/java
So let’s do the same there:
ls -l /etc/alternatives/ |grep java
And we’ve hit the jackpot, among the lines here, there’s a bunch of lines pointing us to the JRE location:
As you can see in the screenshit, our java executable within the JRE location is: