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Alexander Maximov
Alexander Maximov

Javax Comm Jar Download !!HOT!!

I ended up downloading the java comm lib from Oracle and had our Maven admin install it on our local Repository.As pointed out by answers below the java comm lib is not available on public repos due to license restrictions from Oracle (and Sun before them).

Javax Comm Jar Download

If you don't have a repository server you can place it in your .m2/repository directory in your home folder. Create a directory "/javax/comm/comm/2.0.3/" there and place the pom from the first link and the downloaded jar in this folder. But this will only work for your local machine.

Note for Linux users: Serial port access is limited to certain users and groups in Linux. To enable user access, you must open a terminal and enter the following commands before jSerialComm will be able to access the ports on your system. Don't worry if some of the commands fail. All of these groups may not exist on every Linux distro. (Note, this process must only be done once for each user):

Download the Java Comm API 2.0 for the SPARC platform (javacomm20-sparc.tar.Z) from here. Extract the comm.jar file and place it in the $JAVA_HOME/jre/lib/ext directory. Again: Use the comm.jar from the SPARC version.

Download the rxtx package from here. Do not use version 2.1, it won'twork. Unpack the package and install it as usual with ./configure; make; make install. The configure script should run smoothly and has to printthese lines:[...]comm.jar appears to be installed already.[...] appears to be installed[...]Otherwise there is something wrong with your Java installation.

Here's how I (AdrianBowyer) did it: Go to =43208d3dand go to the download link at the bottom of the page. You will need to register with Sun to get there, but it's free. Download the file There are four files you need from the unzip of that:

Put the jar file somewhere in your class path (e.g. somewhere like usr/java/j2sdk/jre/lib/ext), the .so files in java's load-library path (on my system that's in /usr/java/j2sdk/jre/lib/i386), and "somewhere that java can find it" - on my system, that seems to mean creating a symbolic link to it from the directory in which you're running the project, but there must be an easier way.

The jar file still needs to be put in your Java class path. This is an environment variable called CLASSPATH, and you can add things on to it - or create it if it is not there. You do this by typing export CLASSPATH=$CLASSPATH:/my/new/library/path/blah. To let the Java serial library find, put its path in the class path too. This can all be added to your profile file, typically /.bashrc or entered in the "Run" configuration in Eclipse.

WARNING There are comm.jar files out there that do not support the Linux drivers. If in doubt, unzip the comm.jar file (yes, JAR files are really ZIP files) and see if the file ./com/sun/comm/LinuxDriver.class exists. If it doesn't, download a new Linux JavaComm as above.

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I recommend the old 1.1.8 version because it's smaller and fasterthan the latest versions and it runs perfectly well. So theinstructions that follow will assume you're taking my suggestion andusing this obsolete, but eminently functional, version of Java. Youare of course free to download and install the latest-and-greatest,but then you'll have to adapt the instructions accordingly on yourown.

javax.comm is the name of the standard libraries createdby Sun for interacting with a serial port from the Java language. Ihave created a tiny zip download that has precisely the threenecessary files and an installer batch file for putting them in theright place.Download the javax.comm forJDK118 zip file and extract it into a temporary directory. Therewill be three files and an installer batch file namedinstall-JDK118.bat. Run the batch file (double-click onit), and the following files will be copied to the followingdirectories:win32com.dll to C:\JDK1.1.8\BIN\comm.jar to C:\JDK1.1.8\LIB\ to C:\JDK1.1.8\LIB\After the installer runs, check that the three files are indeed intheir specified locations.

Now you need to tell your PC where the Java binaries are located(they're in C:\JDK1.1.8\BIN\). Also, you need to create anenvironment variable named CLASSPATH that tells the Javasoftware about the new comm.jar communicationslibrary.

Then you'll want to create a CLASSPATH environmentvariable. Click the New button, type CLASSPATH into thename field, and set its value to be:.;C:\JDK1.1.8\LIB\COMM.JARNote the initial period, then a semicolon, followed by thelocation of the communications .jar file.

Now boot up a DOS shell (Start Menu:Run and type cmd or,if, on an older Windows machine, type command). At the shell,type java . If you see a bunch of text starting withusage: java [-options] class etc. then you're all set.Running BeepTest to Discover Serial PortsLet's run the program. At the command shell, type:java BeepTestPlease note that you must follow the capitalizationBeepTest exactly.

To see if you should have available serial ports, please run thestandard communications package HyperTerminal (it may alreadybe on your machine; check Start Menu->Accessories->Communications).See if it presents you with any serial ports to connect to. If yes,then it's likely a javax.comm setup problem—skip to the nextparagraph. If HyperTerminal did not give you any COM portchoices, then you likely have a lower-level serial driver problem.This would be beyond the scope of this document, but resolutiongenerally involves a trip to the Device Manager in Windows' SystemControl Panel, and in extreme cases, change to your CMOS machineconfiguration.

Check which version of Java you are calling up by typing justjava -version at the prompt. If you don't get 1.1.8, thenyou're running some other version of Java, which won't have thejavax.comm extensions installed properly. Try giving the full path tothe 1.1.8 java binary; type \jdk1.1.8\bin\java BeepTest.Notes for Non-Windows OSesThe only special trick for running on non-Windows OS'es is findinga replacement for the javax.comm libraries. 041b061a72


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