Run Pentaho Data Integration on Mac OSX. The following procedure works with all the latest OSX versions.
My local configuration OSX Mojave OpenJDK 11 Procedure Download pdi-ce-22.214.171.124-365.zip from https://sourceforge.net/projects/pentaho/ Unzip it Using the terminal, cd into the unzipped directory Run the application open Data\ Integration.app If you get the following error:
LSOpenURLsWithRole() failed with error -10810 for the file Data Integration.app then run the following command (it is permissions related):
Part of my work as a Web/UNIX developer includes maintenance and development of tools using Oracle’s Pro*C.
In text interfaces, VIM is a pretty decent tool for creating source code and their companion make files. If you created the right make file, compiling is also a breeze. However things get kind of tricky when you have to debug. Oh my! This can be a difficult task. Many may say that there’s nothing like gdb, but come on guys, even you can’t deny the beauty of a visual debugger.
Installing PHP/MongoDB extension is a two steps task on OSX:
Install the autoconf tool required for compiling the extension Install the Mongo extension You have to install autoconf in order to avoid the following error:
Cannot find autoconf. Please check your autoconf installation and the $PHP_AUTOCONF environment variable. Then, rerun this script. ERROR: `phpize’ failed Enough talk, hands on work…
Step 1. Install the autoconf tool Download the latest source version:
A Finder alias is a special kind of shortcut or link to a folder. You can place this alias anywhere, being the Desktop a common place. You can even create an alias from a shared folder on a server.
To create an alias:
Open Finder and look for the folder you want to create an alias for. Press Option + Command while you click and drag the folder to the desktop.
Learning how to create a Makefile is one of those tasks every C/C++ programmer has to do. Since there are many good make tutorials on the web, I’m only going to share a simplistic makefile that you can use for your projects.
CFLAGS=-c -Wall -Iinclude LDFLAGS=-lPocoFoundation -lPocoData SOURCES=a.cpp b.cpp main.cpp OBJECTS=$(SOURCES:.cpp=.o) VPATH=src all: pre $(OBJECTS) g++ $(OBJECTS) -o build/main $(LDFLAGS) .cpp.o: g++ $(CFLAGS) $< -o $@ pre: mkdir -p build clean: rm -Rf build rm -f *.
Show User ~/Library in OS X Lion Launch Terminal from Spotlight or Launchpad > Utilities, and enter the following command to show the directory:
chflags nohidden ~/Library/ The users Library folder will immediately become visible. Reverting this back to the standard Lion setting is simple too:
Hide User ~/Library in OS X Lion (default setting) This returns to the default setting of hiding the user Library directory: