Fri, 14 Nov 2014 08:00:00 GMT 0 comments
Thu, 30 Oct 2014 07:00:00 GMT 0 comments
At Packager we maintain ruby binaries for all the distributions we support (Debian / Ubuntu / CentOS / RHEL / Fedora), regularly updated to keep up with patch releases.
Even without using our packaging service, it's actually pretty useful to just get Ruby and Rubygems installed on a new server in no time.
It's similar to what you can achieve with RVM.io or rbenv, but you don't need to install any tool, and the binaries make no assumption that they'll be running under RVM or rbenv.
For instance, let's say you wanted to install Ruby 2.1.4 on a Ubuntu 14.04 server:
$ curl https://s3.amazonaws.com/pkgr-buildpack-ruby/current/ubuntu-14.04/ruby-2.1.4.tgz -o - | sudo tar xzf - -C /usr/local $ ruby -v ruby 2.1.4p265 (2014-10-27 revision 48166) [x86_64-linux] $ gem -v 2.2.2
$ curl https://s3.amazonaws.com/pkgr-buildpack-ruby/current/debian-7/ruby-2.1.4.tgz -o - | sudo tar xzf - -C /usr/local
$ curl https://s3.amazonaws.com/pkgr-buildpack-ruby/current/ubuntu-14.04/ruby-2.1.4.tgz -o - | sudo tar xzf - -C /usr/local $ curl https://s3.amazonaws.com/pkgr-buildpack-ruby/current/ubuntu-12.04/ruby-2.1.4.tgz -o - | sudo tar xzf - -C /usr/local
CentOS / RHEL
$ curl https://s3.amazonaws.com/pkgr-buildpack-ruby/current/centos-6/ruby-2.1.4.tgz -o - | sudo tar xzf - -C /usr/local
$ curl https://s3.amazonaws.com/pkgr-buildpack-ruby/current/fedora-20/ruby-2.1.4.tgz -o - | sudo tar xzf - -C /usr/local
Note that you can extract the archive into any directory, which may be better if you don't want to run
root, or pollute your
/usr/local directory. For instance:
$ curl https://s3.amazonaws.com/pkgr-buildpack-ruby/current/ubuntu-14.04/ruby-2.1.4.tgz -o - | tar xzf - -C ~/custom/path $ ~/custom/path/bin/ruby -v ruby 2.1.4p265 (2014-10-27 revision 48166) [x86_64-linux] $ ~/custom/path/bin/gem -v 2.2.2
In that case, you need to specify the full path to the binaries, or add it to your
Thu, 30 Oct 2014 07:00:00 GMT 0 comments
Thu, 23 Oct 2014 07:00:00 GMT 0 comments
Thu, 18 Sep 2014 07:00:00 GMT 0 comments
Thu, 11 Sep 2014 07:00:00 GMT 0 comments
Big milestone for the Discourse project with version 1.0! And, you can now get packages for that version at https:.
Those packages are following the
stable branch from the Discourse repository, so any updates coming from our debian repository should be good to go in production.
For those of you upgrading from an earlier version, you can just do (on Ubuntu 14.04 for instance):
wget -qO - https://deb.packager.io/key | sudo apt-key add - echo "deb https://deb.packager.io/gh/pkgr/discourse trusty pkgr" | sudo tee /etc/apt/sources.list.d/discourse.list sudo apt-get update sudo apt-get install discourse discourse run rake db:migrate service discourse restart
Have a look at https://packager.io/gh/pkgr/discourse to find out installation instructions for your distribution. </https:>
Wed, 10 Sep 2014 07:00:00 GMT 0 comments
You can now get RPM or DEB packages for your Go app in just one push. Golang support has been added for all distributions, based on the Go buildpack.
As an example, you can have a look at Gogs (Go Git Service), which is an awesome app for hosting your Git repositories, and is now packaged for Ubuntu 14.04. More details at http://gogs.io/docs/installation/install_from_packages.html<iframe width="560" height="315" src="//www.youtube.com/embed/xllP7BP_qgs?rel=0" frameborder="0" allowfullscreen></iframe>
Thu, 24 Jul 2014 07:00:00 GMT 0 comments
The packaged version of Discourse (the new Forum on the block) has now been upgraded to the latest stable release (0.9.9.13), and is available to
apt-get install on all recent Debian and Ubuntu LTS distributions.
Have a look at the Discourse installations instruction for Debian and Ubuntu.
And as always, when a new update is available, just
apt-get upgrade to get it automatically!
As always, let us know at email@example.com if you encounter any issues.
Wed, 09 Jul 2014 07:00:00 GMT 0 comments
Once you've got your packages generated with Packager, wouldn't it be nice to know how many people are downloading them, and from where? This is exactly what our new Download map allows you to know.
Every time an
apt-get install your-package or
yum install your-package is made, we register that hit, and we display a nice (clustered) map so that you can see at a glance where your users are.
This is extremely useful to know in which part of the world you should concentrate your community or marketing efforts. For instance, from the Download map of the OpenProject application, we can see that while the project seems well known in Europe, it would be useful to dedicate some effort to promote it in the rest of the world.
In the future, we'll add more insights, for instance which distributions are the most used, how many users are polling for updates, etc. Also, note that the Download map is only enabled once you reach 10 downloads.
Thu, 26 Jun 2014 07:00:00 GMT 0 comments
We're happy to announce the availability of a RPM builder for CentOS 6.x, and the corresponding mechanism to release the generated RPM packages into your very own hosted YUM repository.
It was tested with a number of projects, including GitLab, so we're confident that your own applications should be building properly. To see how easy it is to add this build target to your list, you can have a look at the diff for GitLab's .pkgr.yml file, and the corresponding build.
With this new addition, with a single push of code you can now get packages generated, and hosted, for:
- Ubuntu 12.04 Precise
- Ubuntu 14.04 Trusty
- Debian 7 Wheezy
- CentOS 6.x & RHEL 6.x
As always, don't hesitate to get in touch if you have any questions.