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Though I have serious doubts in your description, let's first clean up some misconceptions. Oracle is what is called a Relational Database Management System or RDBMS (the company developing it is called Oracle For short, too). It is used – who would have guessed it – to store and retrieve data based on its relations. It requires an operating system to run. ...


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Since your error is: Failed to restart mongod.service: Unit mongod.service failed to load: No such file or directory. This is pretty much saying that your startup path is not in the expected location or else the Ubuntu install has led to problems. See: http://docs.mongodb.org/manual/tutorial/manage-mongodb-processes/ EDIT: Updated with link to what ...


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Here you are a few steps: Install postgreSQL 9.x from packages; Configure ubuntugis repository from here; Add the following lines to /etc/apt/source.list with your ubuntu version: deb http://ppa.launchpad.net/ubuntugis/ubuntugis-unstable/ubuntu YOUR_UBUNTU_VERSION_HERE main deb-src http://ppa.launchpad.net/ubuntugis/ubuntugis-unstable/ubuntu ...


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Ok so a bit of egg on my face - I was overlooking the fact that my shiny new /etc/mongod.conf.yml contained processManagement.fork: true. Setting this to false allows start-stop-daemon to capture the appropriate PID.


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If you install from apt-get you will be able to use apt-get upgrade option later and other apt-get build in options (available from Ubuntu). Furthermore apt-get installs binaries and manages their versions. You just install and nothing more. Installing from source gives you the ability to do a more detailed installation. (You can customize the build and ...


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In pg_hba.conf You should set # TYPE DATABASE USER ADDRESS METHOD local all all trust Authentication method should be TRUST, that will allow You to enter postgres without password and set it for postgres user. Below you see how to change password ;) ALTER USER postgres ...


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I did the following. I wrote a script (testfile) as below and it worked. The big difference AFAICS is that with my script I export my variables before trying to use them. BTW, I wouldn't call it $USER - I'd go with $MY_USER - there's already a Linux system variable called $USER. I also didn't have these lines #!/usr/bin/env bash # ... I just chmod'ed the ...



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