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JUDO FAQ

How do I fix font errors?

If you are using Redhat 7.1, and are getting font errors when starting JUDO from an xterm, try this -

First, assuming you have already installed Sun Java 1.3.1_01 into /usr/java/jdk1.3.1_01

make a soft link like this, ln -s /usr/java/jdk1.3.1_01 /usr/java/jdk1.3

Now, make another link, ln -s /usr/java/jdk1.3.1_01/bin/.java_wrapper /usr/bin/java If you already have a link or file called /usr/bin/java, rename it java.old before doing this, just in case.

This fixes some problems you might have down the road with other Java apps.

Get a copy of the file symbol.ttf from a Windows PC or do an ftp search for it using www.dogpile.com or similiar.

Copy it to /usr/java/jdk1.3/jre/lib/fonts/symbol.ttf - make sure you convert the file name to lowercase.

Now, edit the file /usr/java/jdk1.3/jre/lib/fonts/fonts.dir

The first line is probably a 2 digit number. Edit this by adding one to it, e.g., change a 72 to a 73.

Now, add a new line to the bottom of the file:

symbol.ttf -urw-symbol-medium-r-normal--0-0-0-0-p-0-adobe-fontspecific

After all this, JUDO should work properly when executed as root.

If it still won't work for an unprivileged user, I have made it work by configuring sudo to execute java with root permissions.
NOTE: this user was using Linux Terminal Server and having trouble running JUDO as an unpriviledged user.

How do I setup JUDO for multiple users?

A kind JUDO user sent me a script that overcomes an issue with JUDO v1.2, it assumes a single user environment. The run/install script extracts a copy of JUDO to the users home directory if it is not already there and runs JUDO. If it is already there, it just runs JUDO. Get the script here.

Last Modified Sun Dec 22 07:25:00 UTC 2013
Thomas Dunn

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