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Activation key solaris 10 patch bundle

Crack unable to start oui on Solaris 10

The following table provides a quick reference to the recent Solaris 10 patchsets that have been released, including details of the support contract required to access them. Solaris 10 patch bundle. Yeah and it has a whos-who of hacked and cracked Windows10 'WinPE' / preinstalled environments which I find amusing, like for example. Details are presented in a very colorful histogram. So the conclusion is, while using Oracle Database 12c on Solaris 11 SPARC64, you will definitely need to install the libpicl.

Solaris 10 Remote X11, X-Server or CDE Login Problem

February 11, 2020 by Ryan Naraine in Security. Top 10 Password Cracking Tools What is password cracking? LimeWire Pro 5.3 Cracked keygen - margie2093's blog https://ya-pilot.ru/download/?file=1005. Check pkg content in Solaris 10 - Server Fault. Stack Exchange network consists of 176 Q&A communities including Stack Overflow, the largest, most trusted online community for developers to learn, share their knowledge, and build their careers. Steinberg Cubase 10.5 LE - Genuine License - Windows & Mac. The Support Bundle for Solaris 11 is a Solaris Operating System-specific software Bundle consisting of drivers, utilities, management software, and documentation for use with Solaris on HP ProLiant Servers.

Solaris 10 patching failed - Free Tech Support

Server Performance & Configuration Bundle

Ableton LIVE 10 Lite Ultimate Music Production DAW PC & MAC. The customer portal is where you can submit a help desk ticket, find all of the information about the products you own, and see available hotfixes and upgrades as well as training opportunities for. I am not happy to post Non-Technical posts on UnixArena. Our SSL and code signing digital certificates are used globally to secure servers, provide data encryption, authenticate users, protect privacy and assure online identifies through stringent authentication and verification processes. Software performs read-only scan, which helps you to recover your important data in minutes. Defragment it a couple of times. Solaris 10 Extended Support Patches & Patchsets Released https://ya-pilot.ru/download/?file=1010.

Solaris 10 10/09 Patch Bundle now available

Engineering documentation is easily available through their website, which ensures speedy permit approval. OS patch bundle download. Solaris 10 patching failed. If you have the information of Adobe software Corel WordPerfect Office X7 Professional Edition Activation Key that what is made for Corel WordPerfect Office X7 Professional Edition Activation Key so that time it gives you sense. Solaris Operating System - Version 10 3/05 to 10 1/13 U11 [Release ] Information in this document applies to any platform. Change directory to the location where you unzipped the installation files bundle. Running Tomcat on Sun Solaris 10 - The Apache Software.

How to install solaris 10 branded zone on solaris 11

Sun Microsystems plans to bundle its iPlanet Application Server with its flagship Solaris operating system, which could bring the company into conflict with at least one of its industry partners. While performing an unzip operation on the patch bundle administrators may. Learn from experts to get the most out of Docker. While in sewing mode, switch between three different laser colors (red, green and white) for better visibility based on fabric choices. While running stable SHA e32d6bf85e912c78a8b4f4d3266710666b972aba on the manual CI acceptance pipeline 2 tests failed in what appears to be the same way on the. Babylock Solaris Upgrade 1 Embroidery and Sewing. 8 Best WiFi Hacking Software And Analysis Tools You Should.

Solaris to Linux Migration - IBM Redbooks
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  • One Periodic Hand Off! 2 Activation Code
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Farming for garuda be like:

you have to fish to get a fish which drop one part when dismantling that you need 9 of. Then you can buy a thing that gives you like 10 out of 13 parts you need to level up once in solaris united. Then get two more ranks to buy the blueprints for resources that need even more small resources. Then find some orb shits, Polymer Bundle and 3500 kuva... ヾ(。 ̄□ ̄)ツ
It better be the fucking best frame ever after all this farming... guess warfame is farming simulator after all
submitted by Matnathr to Warframe

PHP......as a unified cross-platform utility scripting language

EDIT: Based upon the feedback, I would like to clarify that I am not promoting PHP as the one and only cross-platform scripting language. Python, Ruby, NodeJS+Electron, Perl, and many other languages are used for creating high-quality professional cross-platform apps. The purpose of this article is to shed light on how a language that no one would ever think to write a cross-platform application in is actually on-par with the more popular languages.
I know you are likely laughing because the prospect that a scripting language embedded in served web pages could be used to create functional system utilities and applications sounds completely absurd, so hear me out:
  • You can easily write the same code for Linux, Windows, and BSD so long as you don't use any platform-dependent POSIX API.
  • For the GUI, use the script in the post below (see "Secure GUI Via Web Browser In PHP"), which internally executes php -S localhost:12345 after many many security checks, precautions, and hardenings. This will allow one to execute HTML files and JavaScript POSTing to PHP files for interactive content and such. I know this was meant for debugging, but really it can do a lot more. It offers a GUI that is 100% cross-platform with zero modification.
  • PHP has portable binaries for Windows that you can ship with your application
  • PHP can easily load an ini file to configure everything to ensure your application executes the exact way you intended it to. Your PHP-based software would include its own personal php.ini file to ensure that PHP works right for the project.
  • PHP is available pretty much everywhere. Linux, BSD, Solaris, Windows, MacOS, heck even Haiku.
  • PHP is concise and intuitive. I have found myself writing far fewer lines of code in PHP and being much more confident about error-handling than any other language. The reason why PHP has a bad reputation is not that its a bad language, its because people try to copy and paste and shove-together snippets from StackOverflow to make a server with PHP, which is always a 100% bad idea. SO is good, but exclusively copying snippets you don't understand from SO is very very bad. It's also about good practices and good habits. Some places tell you to use ==, other places tell you the double-equally is evil and only use ===. Really, both sides are wrong and you should understand the difference between === and == so that you know when to use each. I use === ~99.98% of the time and == ~0.02% because I know their effects and implications and am deliberate about my usage. When I do want to use ==, those two equals signs save me tons of work and avoid introducing possible bugs because I know the exact behavior of what will happen.
  • PHP is easily installable via whatever package manager is installed on the *nix.
  • Very avoidable breaking changes between versions. The reason why many scripts are stuck to older versions of PHP is because they were using old archaic PHP APIs that have been deprecated for quite a while. Further, PHP 7 introduces nothing that can't be done in PHP 5.4 with a little more work. If you use core solid PHP 5.4 APIs (which are abundant and not constricting at all), your PHP code will run in any version of PHP released in the last 8 years. How many scripting languages can say that? NodeJS v0.12 wasn't released until 2015, and it's adding all sorts of new important APIs every year, pushing from call-back hell into Promises. I'll bet that 10 years from now, the call-back APIs will be completely removed. So much for backward-compatible NodeJS code (without a ton of effort put into backward-compatibility, of course). I am not saying that NodeJS+Electron is bad; it has many unique uses that would be difficult/impossible to do in other languages.
  • Absolutely astounding performance for a scripting language. Every time I run a PHP benchmark, I am wowed by the magic going on under the hood. It outperforms every other scripting language hands-down because PHP has most of its functions heavily-optimized in C code.
  • Much lighter than Electron both in file size and system resources. Electron is needed for advanced things like RTC, but most applications don't need these advanced features. For comparison, the proportional set size usage of sleep(999) in PHP7.4 is only 6,888KiB, whereas setTimeout(function(){},999999) in NodeJS12 results in a PSS of 25,691KiB. Practicality-wise, PHP comes with every utility and helper you want, whereas you often want to load convenience libraries in NodeJS. The PSS usage of the npm utility written in NodeJS is 52,104KiB because of all these memory-bloating convenience libraries.
  • Full-toolbox is included by default. It has been extremely rare that I have ever had to install an extension other than CURL onto PHP, and I usually don't even have to install CURL because much of the basic functionality of CURL already comes with PHP out the box. I have almost always found every possible method and convenience feature already packed into the core of PHP.
  • You can bundle tons of PHP files and any kind of resource up into a single executable PHAR file. When you need a single self-contained file, PHP is indispensable. Granted, an app image provides much of the same functionality, but app images only work well with compiled languages and not so well with scripting languages. (Scripting languages do work, but it can be a pain to deal with the associated dependencies of the scripting language when moving an app image to a different PC)
  • PHP automagically converts from Unix paths to Windows paths and vice-versa depending upon your platform. PHP DOES NOT UNIFY UNIX AND LINUX PATHS! It just swaps forward slashes with backslashes on Windows and vice-versa on Unix, so you can do //sharedfoldername/path/to/file in PHP on Windows to access a shared folder.
  • PHP has amazing operator integration with objects, just the way you would hope things would happen but never do in other languages: array(1,2,3) === array(1,2,3) is true because even though each array is at a different location in memory, comparisons in PHP compare the contents of the arrays instead of the actual values. This greatly cuts down on the amount of code one needs to write.
  • PHP has excellent error handling that enables much PHP code to survive mistakes that would otherwise kill the whole program in other languages because it does what you would hope it would do: array()[10][20] emits a warning to tell you you should do something but still yields NULL anyway because that's what it should do. Instead of emitting a null pointer exception or segmentation fault error, PHP continues on its merry little way just like you would hope.THE PROBLEM with PHP's error handling is that PHP makes it too easy to forget about it. People write code that depends upon PHP's wonky error handling, and this causes these problems to escalate until you reaching a point in your coding where nothing works as you want it to. The problem is not PHP's error handling, rather it's people who think "it works, so let's not touch it." Those people are the real problem, not PHP.
  • PHP itself is very secure and thoroughly tested to eliminate potential security vulnerabilities in the underlying engine. This is not to say that all PHP code is secure because it isn't, rather this is to say that PHP functions do not have strange unedge cases which could result in undefined behavior and escalation of privileges or buffer execution attacks.
  • PHP has separate operators for string concatenation and addition. This is a huge plus because PHP is loosely typed, so having a separate operator for string concatenation tells PHP it needs to convert both operands to a string, which cuts down on validation code and reduces the potential for bugs.
  • PHP now comes pre-installed on Macs. There's no need for the user to have to open the terminal to install brew. This is because a decent portion of people who use Macs are rather computer illiterate and would recoil at the notion of opening this evil hacker black magic thingamajigger called a "terminal."
  • User-defined variables are separated from built-in methods via a prefixed dollar sign so that future versions of PHP do not implement a function with the same name. This issue is not totally fixed of course because you can still use define and write functions without the dollar sign, however, I would say the dollar sign makes code easier to read and mitigates this forwards-compatibility issue.
  • PHP's policy on strings is laissez faire, which is to say that PHP views strings as an array of bytes with helper functions layered on top. This is advantageous over, say Java and Javascript, which both manipulate strings as if they were UCS-2 but displays them in the GUI/console as if they were UTF-16 (WTF, right?). To further complicate matters, Base64 in JavaScript works by treating the UCS-2 string as a Windows 1250 string and throwing an error on characters larger than 255 whereas URI encoding works by translating the UCS-2 into UTF-8 by viewing it as UTF-16 before viewing the UTF-8 as Windows 1250 and escaping the non-URL-safe characters, whereas XMLHttpRequest's responseText and fetch with .text() both work by autodetecting the downloaded document's encoding and converting it to UTF-16 in UCS-2 (WTF, right?). It is a necessary evil for PHP to have Windows 1250 strings in order to avoid the headaches of other languages like JavaScript because, when working with binary data, JavaScript cannot guarantee that none of the characters in the string won't be above 255, whereas PHP does guarantee. This greatly reduces bugs and proactively solves many headaches. I am not saying that how PHP handles strings is all good. It is not good for human text because it messes with multibyte characters. See the cons section below.
  • Controversially, the @ operator can be used for lots of good. The problem is that it is too often misused to handle errors that should be dealt with more aptly. I use the @ operator almost exclusively for IO and other interactions with the outside world where I already have a mechanism for dealing with error, I already have the code prepared for the function not working, and I just don't want to see a useless warning message that I can't do anything to fix. Basically, developers should not view @ as telling PHP to "shut up." A better way to look at it is that @ tells PHP "it's OKAY. I am already handling failure cases and don't need any diagnostics about them."
For some people, PHP is the bane of their existence. It would be the bane of my existence too if I had to pick up the PHP project of someone who wrote bad PHP code. However, dealing only with good PHP code, I view writing PHP as a delightful treat to work with.
  • Durability-wise, there is only one con I can think of: there's no standardized location for the PHP binary on all Unixes like there is with Bash having #!/usbin/env sh, but that's true of most scripting languages.
  • PHP is too easy to start using, and thus many people use it incorrectly and write bad bug-ridden code because they don't know how to write good code due to lack of experience.
  • Performance-wise, well-written C++ and Java can beat well-written PHP hands-down. PHP8 may get on-par with well-written Java with JIT, but it will never outperform hand-optimized C++ code.
  • You can load platform-dependent extensions that need to be compiled per-platform, but this is true with just about every coding language in existence.
  • PHP does not unify the crazy windows drive letter and shared network folder scheme with the utopian Unix methodology of one root folder, and I doubt any language ever will. HOWEVER, PHP does work well with UNC paths on Windows, and not all programs on Windows work well with UNC paths, so that's a plus.
  • PHP has CoW by default for objects passed to functions and scoping must be done explicitly, which (in this dev's mind) both really stink.
  • PHP is loosely typed and does not do a look-ahead validation that all named functions actually exist. A small typo in one of the standard PHP functions could cause the PHP code to unexpectedly crash.
  • It is too easy to make the GUI insecure. Without proper authentication, any other application could connect to the socket, and feed malicious data into the socket as if it were from the webpage. This assumes the malware is already in your system or has a tunnel to your system because an external attacker cannot access applications bound to from outside the computer.
  • Some of the PHP API is inconsistent, and this leads to some confusion when writing code.
  • PHP is a bit weak/lacking when it comes to certain utilities lacking a multibyte counterpart.
  • PHP is not cross-platform when it comes to larger >2GB files. Big files only work out of the box with 64bit integers on 64bit *nixes: Linux: BSD, and MacOS. PHP in 32-bit PCs and Windows takes the lower thirty-two bits of the file size. Ideally, PHP would use floating-point doubles on 32-bit platforms to represent these larger file sizes, but sadly it does not.
  • PHP does not distinguish between binary strings and multibyte strings. Ideally, multibyte characters should by a separate type of variable (multibyte instead of string, perhaps) that is manipulated like an array of 24-bit integers instead of as a string. Multibytes would use a # for literals, concatenation, and conversion: #"Example string\n" is a literal and $mbstr # #"str" appends the text str onto the variable mbstr, but can be shorted to $mbstr # "str" because the binary string "str" is automatically converted to multibyte as if it were UTF-8 encoded. Ideally, all string functions would also accept multibytes and behave the same with multibytes as they do with strings with the exception being that the atomic unit of multibyte strings is 24bits. However, this is sadly not the case in PHP (yet).
  • Backslashes are actually valid characters in a Unix pathname in certain file systems, albiet improper and frowned-upon. The only truly restricted characters are the null character and forwards slash on some file systems. This can conflict with PHP auto-transforming to and fro between backslash and forwards slash depending upon the platform. This really only poses a problem on Unix systems, where malicious code might create a file name in a permissive parent directory, then direct PHP to read a folder with backslashes in the name to coerce PHP down another folder in the same directory towards revealing the contents of a secret file. Not really sure about the practicality or usage of this exploit. Just throwing it out there.
I would say the biggest CON of PHP is that it's not really the beginner language it's advertised to be. It's used to build very powerful servers that need to be very secure to prevent very bad things from happening. This is not an appropriate task for a beginner to coding. Controversially, I would say that PHP is an excellent precision tool for advanced power-users.
Auto-PHP-detection And Dependency Installer
Call me crazy/insane/whatever, but my favorite software is software that just works. I do use my daily driver as a toy when I want to play with it, but when I stop playing with it, I want my daily driver to stop playing with me. I don't want to have to try to open LibreOffice, only to discover that a recent update to one of its dependent libraries has caused LibreOffice to no longer function until I sort out the dependencies because I have work to do and work that needs to get done.
I present you.....the PHP auto-detector and auto-installer script. It is supposed to work in any shell except older versions of Solaris because they have their own backwards funky shell language going on that I don't want to deal with.
Example of an integrated CLI utility using PHP script. Notice how this is actually a shell script that searches for PHP and uses it to execute the rest of the file. This script will only work on Unix systems, not on windows.
#!/usbin/sh searchPathForPhp() { ( IFS=: for p in $PATH; do phppath="$(command -v "$p"/php[0-9]*)" 2>/dev/null if test "0$?" -eq 0; then echo "$phppath" | tail -n1; return 0; fi done ) return 1; } zenitylogin() { prompter="$1"; shift 1 if test -z "$username" -eq 0; then msg='Please enter username and password so that PHP can be installed so things can continue to work smoothly' logininfo="$("$prompter" --forms --text="$msg" --add-entry='Username' --add-password='Password' --separator=' ')" # If the user clicked "cancel" or a Zenity error, then don't even try: if test "0$?" -ne 0; then exit 1; fi username="$(printf '%s' "$logininfo" | head -n1)" password="$(printf '%s' "$logininfo" | tail -n1)" fi printf "%s\n" "$password" | sudo -S -u "$username" -- "[email protected]" } run-su-cmd() { sucmd="$1"; program="$2"; shift 2 "$sucmd" -c "'""$program""'"' "[email protected]"' - "$USER" -- "$0" "[email protected]" } phppath="$(command -v php)" 2>/dev/null if test "0$?" -ne 0; then # calling searchPathForPhp will set the status code to 1 if not available phppath="$(searchPathForPhp)" fi if test "0$?" -ne 0; then # Prompt the user about installing packages and confirm confmsg="$(pwd) needs to install PHP in order to work. Are you OKAY with this script installing PHP automatically?" if test -x "$(command -v xmessage)" 2>/dev/null; then test "$(xmessage -buttons Yes,No -default No -print "$confmsg")" = "No" else # Prompt the user about installing packages test "$(osascript -e 'display dialog "'"$confmsg"'" buttons {"Yes", "No"} default button "No"')" = "No" fi if test "0$?" -ne 0; then exit 1; fi # Exit if we don't have consent e="" if test "$(id -u)" -ne 0; then case "$-" in "*i*") if test -x "$(command -v sudo)" 2>/dev/null; then # Most Linux distros e=sudo else # BSD e="run-su-cmd su" fi ;; *) if test -x "$(command -v pkexec)" 2>/dev/null; then e="pkexec env DISPLAY=$DISPLAY XAUTHORITY=$XAUTHORITY" elif test -x "$(command -v gksudo)" 2>/dev/null; then e=gksudo elif test -x "$(command -v gksu)" 2>/dev/null; then e="run-su-cmd gksu" elif test -x "$(command -v zenity)" 2>/dev/null; then e="zenitylogin zenity" elif test -x "$(command -v yad)" 2>/dev/null; then e="zenitylogin yad" fi ;; esac fi if test -x "$(command -v apt)" 2>/dev/null; then $e apt install -y php-cgi && $e apt install -y php72 || $e apt install -y php elif test -x "$(command -v apk)" 2>/dev/null; then $e apk add --no-cache php72 || $e apk add --no-cache php elif test -x "$(command -v apt-get)" 2>/dev/null; then $e apt-get install -y php-cgi && $e apt-get install -y php72 || $e apt-get install -y php elif test -x "$(command -v yum)" 2>/dev/null; then $e yum install php72-cli || yum install php-cli elif test -x "$(command -v pacman)" 2>/dev/null; then $e pacman -S php72 || $e pacman -S php elif test -x "$(command -v brew)" 2>/dev/null; then $e brew install php72 || $e brew install php elif test -x "$(command -v dnf)" 2>/dev/null; then $e dnf install php72-cli || $e dnf install php-cli elif test -x "$(command -v zypper)" 2>/dev/null; then $e zypper install php-cli || $e zypper install php elif test -x "$(command -v pkg)" 2>/dev/null; then $e pkg install php72 elif test -x "$(command -v emerge)" 2>/dev/null; then $e emerge --ask dev-lang/php:7.2 elif test -x "$(command -v pkgman)" 2>/dev/null; then $e pkgman install cmd:install fi phppath="$(sh -c 'command -v php7.2')" 2>/dev/null if test "0$?" -ne 0; then phppath="$(sh -c 'command -v php')" 2>/dev/null if test "0$?" -ne 0; then # failed to install PHP echo "FAILED TO INSTALL PACKAGE: Package manager not found, you have no internet connection, or another error occured. You must manually install PHP (>=5.4)">&2 exit 1 fi fi fi if test -x "$(command -v grep)" 2>/dev/null; then grep -A1073741823 '<''?php' "$0" | php -- "[email protected]" else echo '/PHP_SCRIPT_''STARTS_AFTER_HERE/+1,$p' | ed -s "$0" | php -- "[email protected]" fi exit 0 PHP_SCRIPT_STARTS_AFTER_HERE  You'll probably want to add -c . to the arguments list to use the php.ini in the current directory to ensure completely consistent behavior wherever this script goes or whatever updates happen. Here is the Batch script for Windows:
@php.exe the-php-script.php -- %* 
However, one might want to use a slightly longer VBScript in order to hide the ugly terminal window:
ReDim arr(WScript.Arguments.Count-2) For i = 1 To WScript.Arguments.Count-1 arr(i-1) = """"+WScript.Arguments(i)+"""" Next CreateObject("Wscript.Shell").Run "php.exe the-php-script.php " & Join(arr.ToArray, " "), 0 
The PHP for Windows would be extracted into the same folder as the Batch script to provide php.exe. Then, the contents of the-php-script.php would be the same as in the script for Unix after the PHP_SCRIPT_STARTS_AFTER_HERE marker:
 It's that easy to redeploy your PHP script on Windows.

Secure GUI Via Web Browser In PHP

It's very possible and very easy to have a very secure GUI in PHP, you just have to do it very correctly. The way to establish a secure GUI is to pipe the command to open the browser with a query string UUID that JavaScript sets a cookie into the OSes shell in order to hide the command line from other processes to hide the UUID. It also uses netstat and cross-platform detection of the users browsers to ensure that a malicious program is not trying to pose as the browser. If the malware has already gained root access all bets are off and much hope is lost, so this assumes the malware is running as an ordinary user. Observe.
// open-www-gui.php // See https://pastebin.com/FPvP3SP6 
This should open a PHP local server in the gui-root directory, and the index.php in the gui-root directory needs this JavaScript to hide the UUID.
All PHP files in the gui-root need this AT THE VERY TOP for validation:
6)); unset( $usedHashAlgo ); } else { if (defined('CRYPT_BLOWFISH') && CRYPT_BLOWFISH == 1) { $gotHash = crypt( base64_encode($inPrivKey), get_cfg_var("custom_public_gui_param") ); } else { // else, try to make the best with what little we have got: $gotHash = hash("sha256", $input, FALSE); } } // hash_equals would be superfluous because we are timing for consistancy if ($gotHash !== get_cfg_var("custom_public_gui_hash")) { @usleep( (@random_int(20000,60000)?:240000) - (@microtime() - $authStart) ); exit(1); } unset($authStart); unset($inPrivKey); unset($gotHash); // clean up 
And, voila!: a secure PHP gui to the browser that cannot be intercepted by any non-root user or external attacker. It's not just a proof of concept, this could actually be reliably used in production too.
We additionally need a execStdIn.vbs on Windows so that the PHP server and web browser can continue running in the background after the initial PHP script executes because Windows does not have nohup and the start command either starts a detached terminal or stays in the invisible window but can't start invisible and detached.
' execStdIn.vbs Dim stdin: Set stdin = WScript.StdIn Dim input: input = Replace(stdin.ReadAll, "^", vbCrLf) Call ExecuteGlobal(input) 
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submitted by Peppester to linuxmasterrace

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