The environment variable java_home points to the JVM itself, not to a valid JVM installation.
It sure doesn’t look like that. The way it works is that the JVM itself points to a JVM installation. The JVM itself is actually a set of JVM binaries that can be copied onto the host machine in order to run your application. So if you’re running your server on a machine that doesn’t have a JVM, then all it really needs to do is point to a JVM installation, which is not a valid JVM installation.
It seems that way, but I think if your machine does not have a JVM, then it automatically points to the wrong JVM (the one that the server is running on). I think that is why the error is happening.
I think I know what the problem is. In the server there is an environment variable named java_home. If that variable is set to a non-existent or invalid directory, then the server will not be able to find a valid JVM installation. If that variable is set to the location of a valid JVM installation, then the server will be able to find a valid JVM installation. As such, the error has to be occurring in the client, not in the server.
This error is a result of Java version mismatches in your JVM. It seems like you’re trying to run Java 7 in your Java 6 JVM. If you’re in a Java 6 environment, Java 7 is not supported.
The problem, as this error is generally a result of Java versions mismatches, is that if the JVM is configured correctly and all the libraries and classes used by the program are available, then the server JVM will be able to find a valid Java installation. This is the same problem as the one with the java_home variable.
This is something that we’ve run into before. If you’re running Java 7 in your Java 6 JVM, then when you go to install a new JDK, Java installs that JDK in your JVM, which means it runs your program. What this means is when you go to install a new JRE, you have to manually install the JRE.
However, if youre running Java 6 in your Java 7 JVM, then you can simply delete your java_home variable and Java will look for a valid JVM installation. There is no need to manually install a JDK. The JRE is installed automatically.
Unfortunately, there are a lot of people who don’t use the Java command line to install Java. That is, they use their distribution to install Java. This means they don’t need to manually delete a JVM or delete the java_home variable. However, in order to use the java command, you have to use the java.exe command. The java_home variable is not needed when you use the java command.
A lot of Java users have been using some of the more advanced features of the Java command line to manage their JVM installations. They may not need to delete the jvm variable, but they would still have to delete the java_home variable. (It’s not hard to find Java users who dont use the Java command line to delete the jvm variable, although most of them do so, and that’s what we want to avoid.