It looks like you are attempting to locate the jar via a UNC name. However, the Windows UNC convention isn't directly supported by unix-style OS's.
On Linux, you can create a mountpoint and do things like
smbmount //myserver/myshare /mnt/myshare
Which causes an alias point to be defined in the filesystem. But you can't code "//myserver/myshare/jar/b.jar/application.properties" inside a Java program. Well you can, but it won't do anything like what you want. The smbmount command can make the file visible at /mnt/myshare/jar/b.jar/application.properties, but not only does this require an external smbmount command to be issued to setup the mountpoint, but "b.jar" would have to be the name of a directory, not a jar file, since the filesystem also doesn't support treating jars like they're directories.
smbmount is part of the Samba suite, BTW, so it only works if you have the Samba software installed.
There are tools that can give URL access to files inside jarfiles on arbitrary cifs shares, but you have to code the application to look for them and include the extra jars that are needed to make it possible.
An IDE is no substitute for an Intelligent Developer.
Joined: Jul 08, 2005
ok your solution is impossible for present linux so now i redifne my problem I am keeping application.properties file in home/wasdmin/jar/application.properties . jar folder also contains b.jar which has following java files