kandi X-RAY | jansi-native Summary
kandi X-RAY | jansi-native Summary
Jansi Native implements the JNI libraries used by the [Jansi project] - [Kernel32] and [WindowsSupport] for ANSI support on Windows - [CLibrary] for POSIX tty functions on Unix and Windows.
Top functions reviewed by kandi - BETA
- Returns an array of input records from the console
- Peek console input
- Read console input
- Write console
- Returns the current console mode
- Gets the last error message
- Returns the height of the terminal screen rendering
- Get the width of the terminal screen width
- Flush console input buffer
- Set the console mode
- Reads a byte
jansi-native Key Features
jansi-native Examples and Code Snippets
Trending Discussions on jansi-native
I have a simple JUnit test that I successfully run inside Eclipse on macOS Mojave. The class makes a JNA call to a dynamic library, so I had to set the Runtime environment variable
When I try to run
mvn test both inside or outsite of Eclipse, they fail.
The reason, so I learned, is macOS' System Integrity Protection which wipes all
DYLD variables. However it must be possible to set them, somehow, since the JUnit test inside Eclipse works as designed.
I tried to "hack" the
mvn shell script which ar the very end executes:
ANSWERAnswered 2020-Sep-21 at 12:49
I found a solution, I don't like it, but it seems to work. The JNA call went out to load additional code that uses the
@executable_path annotation. Running Java, the executable is the JVM, not the original application and thus the JNA call would fail.
Linking the whole program directory (and cleaning up thereafter) did the trick for me. My call to
mvn looks like this:
I moved my settings.xml file to a secured network share which only I can access. The next step is to encrypt various credentials inside the file as well.
Unfortunately, now when I run mvn I need to specify the location every time, e.g.:...
ANSWERAnswered 2020-Sep-29 at 14:30
I tried two solutions which both worked:Move maven to folder with permissions
One solution was to move maven directly to a protected isolated folder such a shared network folder (with appropriate permissions) or user folder.Edit the mvn cmd file
I edited the mvn.cmd file itself.
I added something like the following, and it works.....
WARNING: it breaks mvn for anyone else wanting to use it. So use only if this is not a consideration.
mvn org.pitest:pitest-maven:mutationCoverage, I get the error as follows (
Environment: Windows 10, Maven 3.6.1, Java 11, junit-jupiter 5.4.1, pitest 1.4.7)
ANSWERAnswered 2019-Apr-14 at 21:33
JUnit seems to be missing from dependencies, so try adding the following to
I'm running my code from TeamCity and it's having problems compiling by telling me that package does not exist.
I'm thinking that my code is not on the classpath so I need to reconfigure Maven differently. Struggling to find any info on this.
I am pasting my system variables and my POM below:...
ANSWERAnswered 2018-Aug-14 at 15:54
So your file is in the directory for tests but not named like a test, so I assume maven just ignores it. Would it be possible to move it to
src/test/resources? That is usually the suitable place for test configurations.
I'm trying to build Maven 3.5.2 from source. (Reason: I'm on a machine which has Maven 3.0.5 installed, but is not allowed to download binaries (except for Maven dependencies), and I need a later version of Maven, so I'm planning to use Maven 3.0.5 to build Maven 3.5.2. According to the docs, this is possible.)
The machine I'm using to build also cannot access the internet.
The Maven build tries to access the Apache license from
apache.org and fails if the license file cannot be downloaded. In particular, here is the tail end of the build output (which is running as root, albeit under SElinux):
ANSWERAnswered 2018-Feb-14 at 22:16
After realising that LICENSE.vm (and the one inside apache-maven, not the other one) was the problem (see my "EDIT 2"), I found that it also contains the solution. A URL for Glassfish is manually redirected to another and this is in the file at lines 32-35. So I thought I can do something similar for my scenario.
First I worked out all the licenses and downloaded them. I gave them all
.license extensions so I could tell Git to treat files with this extension as binary (via
.gitattributes) so it wouldn't try to mess with the files by converting line endings, as I wanted to replicate what the actual build would do. There were only 5 files I actually needed to download in all.
Secondly I created a little snippet to insert into the VM file; I called this
I am following the quickstart provided by Google for Java apps on GCloud:
The run phase does work (the app deploys locally), but running
mvn appengine:deploy produces a failed build. Help?
ANSWERAnswered 2018-Feb-06 at 10:07
There's an open report on the Cloud SDK public issue tracker that might be the same problem: https://issuetracker.google.com/issues/72808542
You could try running:
No vulnerabilities reported
You can use jansi-native like any standard Java library. Please include the the jar files in your classpath. You can also use any IDE and you can run and debug the jansi-native component as you would do with any other Java program. Best practice is to use a build tool that supports dependency management such as Maven or Gradle. For Maven installation, please refer maven.apache.org. For Gradle installation, please refer gradle.org .
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