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README README2011-01-31 11:07:581.4 KB
postgresql-9.0.3-S11.i386-32.tar.bz2 postgresql-9.0.3-S11.i386-32.tar.bz22011-01-31 11:08:268.7 MB
postgresql-9.0.3-S11.i386-32.tar.bz2.md5 postgresql-9.0.3-S11.i386-32.tar.bz2.md52011-01-31 11:08:2776 bytes
postgresql-9.0.3-S11.i386-64.tar.bz2 postgresql-9.0.3-S11.i386-64.tar.bz22011-01-31 11:08:579.3 MB
postgresql-9.0.3-S11.i386-64.tar.bz2.md5 postgresql-9.0.3-S11.i386-64.tar.bz2.md52011-01-31 11:08:5776 bytes


These binaries are built for Oracle Solaris 11 Express.
They have been built and tested on the 2010.11 release.

NB this is not an officially supported Oracle released product.

How to install the Solaris binaries of PostgreSQL 9.0.3

Go to the directory where you want to have it installed and

  bunzip2 < postgresql-9.0.3-S11.i386-32.tar.bz2 | tar xpf -


  bunzip2 < postgresql-9.0.3-S11.i386-64.tar.bz2 | tar xpf -

These two compressed archives contain 32 bit or 64 bit binaries,
respectively, in addition to documentation which is common to both.

The files will be installed in directories under
'postgres/9.0-pgdg', so if you install under /usr they will be at
locations similar to any PostgreSQL in Solaris.

The directory is called '9.0-pgdg' instead of just '9.0' to indicate
this comes from the PostgreSQL community and is not delivered with
Solaris, like previous versions of PostgreSQL were in Solaris 10.

If you install as root, the files will be owned by the user
'postgres', unless you add the option character 'o' to the tar
command, in which case they will be owned by root.

If you install the 64bit package, these files will install in
subdirectories bin/64 and lib/64 rather than bin and lib; adjust your
PATH accordingly.  This also means that it's possible to install both
32 bit and 64 bit PostgreSQL on the same system.