I stumbled over a broken Redmine 1.3 install on a server this morning. The installation is broken in 1.3 related to rubytree something something … I’m kind of a noob in FreeBSD, and even more of a noob in regard to Ruby on rails applications… today was my first look at anything related to that stuff. I’m uppgrading to Redmine 1.4 since according to maillinglists it should fix the rubytree problem, so I’m following http://www.redmine.org/projects/redmine/wiki/RedmineUpgrade?version=53 .
rake generate_session_store an error occured while installing sqlite3 (1.3.6), and Bundler cannot continue. Make sure that `gem install sqlite3 -v '1.3.6'` succeeds before bundling. # (fuck) uname -a FreeBSD pdev.mid.dmz 8.1-RELEASE-p2 FreeBSD 8.1-RELEASE-p2 #5: Tue Dec 14 11:14:21 CET 2010 root@--.amd64 amd64 ls -l /usr/local/include/sqlite3.h -rw-r--r-- 1 root wheel 295268 Feb 14 2011 /usr/local/include/sqlite3.h setenv CONFIGURE_ARGS "with-sqlite3-include=/usr/local/include" # (tcsh/csh) ../gems/bin/bundle install --without development test Fetching gem metadata from http://rubygems.org/....... Using rake (0.9.2.2) Using activesupport (2.3.14) Using rack (1.1.3) Using actionpack (2.3.14) Using actionmailer (2.3.14) Using activerecord (2.3.14) Using activeresource (2.3.14) Using coderay (1.0.7) Using fastercsv (1.5.5) Using i18n (0.4.2) Using mysql (2.8.1) Using net-ldap (0.3.1) Using pg (0.14.0) Using rails (2.3.14) Using rmagick (2.13.1) Using ruby-openid (2.1.8) Installing sqlite3 (1.3.6) with native extensions Installing tzinfo (0.3.33) Using bundler (1.1.5) Your bundle is complete! Use `bundle show [gemname]` to see where a bundled gem is installed.
Got it to work in the end, and got a small insight in Rugy on Rails, and gem install stuff .
Gem install help
Note: during Redmine upgrade rake told me I had to do a bundle install –without development test, and I ran into ‘command not found’ which was because the ‘bundle’ command was a Ruby gem, and those gem’s wasn’t in my path, I had to locate the ‘bundle’ gem, and call it with an absolute path (or fix my PATH variable) .
Btw: they say that “UNIX Is User Friendly. It’s Just Selective About Who Its Friends Are.”, I have a feeling Unix hasn’t selected me yet …