Thank you for your help, but unfortunately, it all sounds gibberish to me.
As stated in the stack exchange question, I'm a complete Linux newbie that
couldn't even properly install a piece of software in Ubuntu. I did include
all of my efforts so far in the question.
Do you think it is best to scrap it and try a different installation
On Wed, Apr 11, 2018 at 12:43 AM, Shawn Heisey <apa...@elyograg.org> wrote:
> On 4/10/2018 10:39 AM, Gregorius Soedharmo wrote:
> > I'm having problem installing Zookeeper as a service in Ubuntu, can you
> > help by answering either of these stack exchange question?
> > https://askubuntu.com/questions/1022575/what-is-the-
> > https://devops.stackexchange.com/questions/3833/what-is-
> Here's what I did on a CentOS system. This could be adapted to Ubuntu.
> It's probably not the "proper" way to do it, but it worked for me.
> First, I extracted the zookeeper tarball to /opt and renamed the
> zookeeper-X.Y.Z directory to "zoo".
> Then I created a little shell script at /usr/local/sbin/zkrun :
> # chkconfig: - 75 50
> # description: Starts and stops ZK
> cd /opt/zoo
> bin/zkServer.sh $1
> I made the script executable, and then created a symlink in the init.d
> chmod +x /usr/local/sbin/zkrun
> ln -s /usr/local/sbin/zkrun /etc/init.d/zookeeper
> The following two commands activated the service for the next boot:
> chkconfig --add zookeeper
> chkconfig zookeeper on
> Starting it was simple:
> service zookeeper start
> On Ubuntu, you can do something similar to what I did with chkconfig
> using the update-rc.d command. I don't know if that command looks for
> comments in the script to determine where in the sequence to place the
> startup and shutdown, but if it does, you could edit the script to
> include those comments.
> Or you could just install the zookeeper package that's included with
> Ubuntu. It's not the latest -- on an Ubuntu 16 system, I see version
> 3.4.8 in the repository. It's not ancient. 3.4.11 is the newest stable