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# tar tf j2sdk-1.3.0-FCS-linux-i386.tar
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Now you are ready to extract the files from the tar archive (see 32). You use tar with the x option to extract files, the v option to display the pathnames of files as they are extracted, and the f option, followed by the name of the archive file:
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# tar xvf j2sdk-1.3.0-FCS-linux-i386.tar
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This will create a subdirectory called j2sdk-1.3.0. You can change to this subdirectory and examine its files, such as the README and INSTALL files.
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# cd j2sdk-1.3.0
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The tar utility provides decompression options you can use to have tar first decompress a file for you, invoking the specified decompression utility. The z options will automatically invoke gunzip to unpack a .gz file, and the j option will unpack a .bz2 file. Use the Z options for .Z files. The next example shows how you can combine decompression and extraction in one step:
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# tar xvjf j2sdk-1.3.0-FCS-linux-i386.tar.bz2 # tar xvzf cdrchive-1.2.2.tar.gz
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Installation of your software may differ for each package. Instructions are usually provided, along with an installation program. Downloaded software usually includes README files or other documentation. Be sure to consult them.
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Some software may be in the form of source code that you need to compile before you can install it. This is particularly true of programs designed for cross-platform implementations. Programs designed to run on various Unix systems, such as Sun, as well as on Linux, may be distributed as source code that is downloaded and compiled in those different systems. Compiling such software has been greatly simplified in recent years by the use of configuration scripts that automatically detect a given system's configuration and compile the program accordingly. For example, the name of the C compiler on a system could be gcc or cc. Configurations scripts detect which is present and use it to compile the program. First, change to the directory where the software's source code has been extracted to.
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# cd /usr/local/src/cdrchive-1.2.2
Before you compile software, read the README or INSTALL files included with it. These give you detailed instructions on how to compile and install this particular program. If the software used configuration scripts, then compiling and installing usually involves only the following three simple commands:
# ./configure # make # make install
Note Be sure to remember to place the period and slash before the configure command. ./ references a command in the current working directory, rather than another Linux command. The ./configure command performs configuration detection. The make command performs the actual compiling, using a Makefile script generated by the ./configure operation. The make install command installs the program on your system, placing the executable program in a directory, such as /usr/local/bin, and any configuration files in /etc. Any shared libraries it created may go into /usr/local/lib.
Certain software may have specific options set up for the ./configure operation. To find out what these are, you use the ./configure command with the --help option.
./configure --help
A useful common option is the -prefix option, which lets you specify the install directory.
./configure -prefix=/usr/bin
If you are compiling an X-, Gnome-, or KDE-based program, be sure their development libraries have been installed. For X applications, be sure the xmkmf program is also installed. If you chose a standard install when you installed your distribution system, these most likely were not installed. For distributions using RPM packages, these come in the form of a set of development RPM packages, usually having the word "development" or "develop" in their name. You need to install them using either RPM, kpackage, or GnomeRPM. Gnome, in particular, has an extensive set of RPM packages for development libraries. Many X applications may need special shared libraries. For example, some applications may need the xforms library or the qt library. Some of these you need to obtain from online sites. Some older X applications use xmkmf directly instead of a configure script to generate the needed Makefile. In this case, enter the command xmkmf in place of ./configure. Be sure to consult the INSTALL and README files for the software. Usually, you only need to issue the following commands within the directory that contains the source code files for the software:
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