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4.1 Preinstallation Considerations → tasks listed in Chapter 2, \" Oracle Database Preinstallation Tasks\".
2 Oracle Database Preinstallation Tasks → Oracle Grid Infrastructure Installation\" before you proceed with the database preinstallation tasks. It … Oracle Grid Infrastructure Installation\" \"Preinstallation Requirements\" section in Oracle
2 Oracle Database Preinstallation Requirements → \" before you proceed with the database preinstallation tasks. It includes information about the
2.1.4 About the Oracle Preinstallation RPMs and Oracle Validated RPMs → If your Linux distribution is Oracle Linux, then you can complete most preinstallation … configuration tasks by using the Oracle Preinstallation RPM or Oracle Validated RPM for your release, which is … Preinstallation RPM is not required, but Oracle recommends you use it to save time in setting up your … cluster servers. When
2.3 Checking the Hardware Requirements → The system must meet the following minimum hardware requirements: Memory Requirements System Architecture Disk Space Requirements Display Requirements
2.4.4 Compiler Requirements → For Linux x86 and Linux x86-64, Intel C++ Compiler 10.1 or later and the version of GNU C and C++ compilers listed under \"Package Requirements\" are supported with Pro*C/C++, Oracle Call Interface, Oracle C++ Call Interface, and Oracle XML Developer's Kit (XDK) for Oracle Database 11 g Release 2. Note: On Linux x86 and Linux x86-64, Intel C++ Compiler 10.1 can be used only with the standard template
2.20.1 Example of Creating a Udev Permissions File for Oracle Database → See the examples mentioned in \"Configuring Storage for Oracle Database Files Using Block Devices\" for more information about creating a permissions file.
2.1.2 Completing a Default Linux Installation → If you do not install the Oracle Preinstallation RPM, then Oracle recommends that you install your
2.15.2 Oracle Inventory Directory → The Oracle Inventory directory ( oraInventory ) stores an inventory of all software installed on the system. It is required and shared by all Oracle software installations on a single system. If you have an existing Oracle Inventory path, then Oracle Universal Installer continues to use that Oracle Inventory. The first time you install Oracle software on a system, Oracle Universal Installer provides
2.4.2 Kernel Requirements → The following are the kernel requirements for Oracle Database 11 g Release 2 (11.2): For Linux x86 On Oracle Linux 4 and Red Hat Enterprise Linux 4 2.6.9 or later On Asianux Server 3, Oracle Linux 5, and Red Hat Enterprise Linux 5 2.6.18 or later On Oracle Linux 6 184.108.40.206 or later On Asianux Server 4 and Red Hat Enterprise Linux 6 2.6.32-71 or later On SUSE Linux Enterprise Server 10 220.127.116.11
2.4.3 Package Requirements → The following are the list of packages required for Oracle Database 11 g Release 2 (11.2): Oracle Database Package Requirements for Linux x86 Oracle Database Package Requirements for Linux x86-64 Oracle Database Package Requirements for IBM: Linux on System z Note: Oracle recommends that you install your Linux operating system with the default software packages (RPMs), unless you specifically intend
2.20.2 Example of Configuring Block Device Storage for Oracle Database → The following procedure creates partitions for Oracle Database files on block devices: Log in as root Enter the fdisk command to format a specific storage disk. For example, /sbin/fdisk /dev/sdb Create a partition. For example, create a 280 MB partition for data files. Use the command similar to the following to update the kernel partition table for the shared storage device: /sbin/partprobe diskpath
2.3.2 System Architecture → To determine if the system architecture can run the software, enter the following command: # uname -m Verify that the processor architecture matches the Oracle software release to install. If you do not see the expected output, then you cannot install the software on this system.
2.15.1 Oracle Base Directory → The Oracle base directory is a top-level directory for Oracle software installations. The Optimal Flexible Architecture (OFA) guidelines recommend that you use a path similar to the following for the Oracle base directory: /mount_point/app/software_owner In this example: mount_point is the mount point directory for the file system that contains the Oracle software. The examples in this guide use /u01
2.13 Checking Resource Limits for the Oracle Software Installation Users → On Oracle Linux systems, Oracle recommends that you install Oracle Preinstallation RPMs to meet … preinstallation requirements like configuring your operating system to set the resource limits in the … limits.conf file. Oracle Preinstallation RPM only configures the limits.conf file for the oracle user
2.1 About Installing the Linux Operating System → Linux and the Unbreakable Enterprise Kernel About the Oracle Preinstallation RPMs and Oracle Validated … RPMs Installing the Oracle Preinstallation RPM or Oracle Validated RPM with ULN Support Installing … the Oracle Preinstallation RPM from DVD Disks or Images Using Ksplice to Perform a Zero Downtime Update
For IBM: Linux on System z → On Red Hat Enterprise Linux 7 3.10.0-229.el7 or later On Red Hat Enterprise Linux 6 2.6.32-200 or later On Red Hat Enterprise Linux 4 2.6.9 or later On Red Hat Enterprise Linux 5 2.6.18 or later On SUSE Linux Enterprise Server 10 18.104.22.168 or later On SUSE Linux Enterprise Server 11 22.214.171.124 or later See Also: \"About Oracle Linux and the Unbreakable Enterprise Kernel\" To determine if the required
2.15 Identifying Required Software Directories → You must identify or create the following directories for the Oracle software: Oracle Base Directory Oracle Inventory Directory Oracle Home Directory Note: Ensure that the paths you select for Oracle software, such as the Oracle home path and the Oracle base path, use only ASCII characters. Because installation owner names are used by default for some paths, this ASCII character restriction applies
2.18.1 Guidelines for Placing Oracle Database Files on a File System → If you choose to place the Oracle Database files on a file system, then use the following guidelines when deciding where to place them: The default path suggested by Oracle Universal Installer for the database file directory is a subdirectory of the Oracle base directory. You can choose either a single file system or more than one file system to store the database files: If you want to use a single
2.18.2 Creating Required Directories → Note: You must perform this procedure only to place the Oracle Database or recovery files on a separate file system from the Oracle base directory. To create directories for the Oracle database or recovery files on separate file systems from the Oracle base directory: Use the following to determine the free disk space on each mounted file system: # df -h From the display, identify the file systems