Red Hat Developer Program

Avoiding Windows rsync permission problems with Red Hat JBoss Developer Studio

The JBoss Tools OpenShift tooling uses rsync to sync files between your local workstation and the running pods on an OpenShift cluster. This is used by the OpenShift server adapter to provide hot deploy and debugging features for the developer. If you’re running Red Hat JBoss Developer Studio or JBoss Tools on Windows, there are some issues with file permissions that can be painful. These problems are due to file permission model used on the underlying Windows filesystem being different than the model used by Linux. Linux and macOS users won’t run into these problems. The aim of this article is to explain the root cause and how to fix it.

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Develop and Deploy on OpenShift Online Starter using Red Hat JBoss Developer Studio

The OpenShift Online Starter platform is available for free: visit https://manage.openshift.com/. It is based on Red Hat OpenShift Container Platform 3.7. This offering allows you to play with OpenShift Container Platform and deploy artifacts. The purpose of the article is to describe how to use Red Hat JBoss Developer Studio or JBoss Tools together with this online platform.

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JBoss EAP 7 on OpenShift

RHJB_EnterpriseApplicationPlatform_Logotype_RGB-Gray_0213_cw_72JBoss EAP 7 was recently released, and brings with it a whole host of new features and support, such as support for Java EE 7, reduced port usage, graceful shutdown, improved GUI and CLI management, optimizations for cloud and containers, and much more. EAP 7’s small footprint, fast startup time and support for modern Java and non-Java frameworks make it uniquely suitable for deployment onto PaaS cloud environments, and Red Hat happens to have a leading one: OpenShift.

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You had me at Hello, World

Our Red Hat Developers program team has just concluded a “Time to Hello World” project to reduce the time it takes you to download and install a new technology, and then get to your first “hello world” application.  By utilizing multiple resources from Red Hat engineering, UX, evangelists, docs, testing, and yes, even customers, this is just one of many Red Hat activities underway to minimize speed bumps when trying a new Red Hat technology.

So, is 6 minutes quick enough to try out a new technology?  If so, read on.

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