The main page of the Firebird site usually displays a list of links to the latest releases for Linux and Windows. Other links will point you to distributions for other platforms. If a file has “src” in its name, it is buildable source code, not an installable kit.
All of the kits contain all of the components needed to install the Firebird server:
Kit Naming Conventions
File naming of kits across platforms is not consistent. Alas, it is not even “consistently inconsistent,” with builders often needing to conform to platform-specific conventions or simply making their own rules. However, certain elements in the file names will help you to identify the kit you want.
Classic or Superserver?
In general, the first part of the name string is “Firebird.”
All release kit names should contain a dot-separated string of numbers in the following order: version number, release number, sub-release number. For example, “1.0.3” is the third sub-release of the initial (C code) release of Firebird version 1, while “1.5.0” is the initial sub-release of the release 5 (C++ code) of version 1. Most kits also include the absolute build number (e.g., 22.214.171.1242 or 126.96.36.19906). For some minor platforms, especially those that impose their own naming rules and build on different compilers, version numbers may be less obvious.
For platforms that require a special build to support 64-bit I/O, you should look for the infix “64IO” somewhere in the name string. It will not be present in the names of kits for operating systems that provide 64-bit I/O support automatically, if it is available. Do not try to install a kit marked “64IO” on a version of that OS or hardware that does not support 64-bit I/O.
CPU architecture is usually included in the name string of the kit. For example, RPM installers for Linux generally include a chipset designator (e.g., i686). The showfiles display in the download list is generally a more useful indicator of the minimum chipset supported by the distribution. Assume Solaris kits are for Intel unless the “SPARC” tag is present in the kit name.
Once you find the required kit, click its hyperlinked file name. You will be directed to a list of mirror sites around the world, as shown in Figure.
SourceForge mirror site selector
It does not matter which mirror site you choose—the download kits are identical at all sites.
Firebird Related Interview Questions
|RDBMS Interview Questions||MySQL Interview Questions|
|Linux Interview Questions||Mac OS X Deployment Interview Questions|
|Windows Administration Interview Questions||Windows Server 2003 Interview Questions|
|SQL Interview Questions||NoSQL Interview Questions|
|Advanced C++ Interview Questions|
Introduction To Client/server Architecture
About Firebird Data Types
Date And Time Types
Blobs And Arrays
From Drawing Board To Database
Creating And Maintaining A Database
Firebird’s Sql Language
Expressions And Predicates
Querying Multiple Tables
Ordered And Aggregated Sets
Overview Of Firebird Transactions In
Programming With Transactions
Introduction To Firebird Programming
Developing Psql Modules
Error Handling And Events
Security In The Operating Environment
Configuration And Special Features
Interactive Sql Utility (isql)
Database Backup And Restore (gbak)
Housekeeping Tool (gfix)
Understanding The Lock Manager
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