I'm new to maven project. I'm changing an ant project to maven project. To install the 3rd party jar's in maven local repository, I used install command. Its trying to download the resource jar.pom. I don't have download access in my organization so the build failed for installation. After request i got the resource jar and clean jar in my desktop(also i can get other necessary jar). How to make maven to use these jar for the process and how to install the jar in local repository without internet access.
I downloaded the jar and placed in local repository but it couldn't point the path and use those jars.
please let me know what steps i have follow to run maven install and other commands to build the project without internet access.
where should i placed the jar which i have downloaded by external way.
Please guide me for building and deploying the project.
There are certain minimum resources required to do any job and your employer is severely handicapping you when they forbid access to the components required to do your work.
It is possible to do Maven builds while in a hermetically-sealed box, but it's going to be slow, awkward uncomfortable, and for your employer - expensive. Doubly-so if they also forbid such amenities as access to the online documentation and support resources - I get a lot of aid from googling for various people's "how-to" blogs. Presumably, you have at least some support, even if it means you had to post your plea from an Internet café. Otherwise you wouldn't be here.
But I digress. You can run Maven without an Internet connection by using the "-o" (offline) command-line switch. I use it because even with a good-quality continuous net connection, the need to do online checks on every build slows down Maven a bit. Once a day I do a full online build just to keep the cache fresh, but a lot of my short-term builds are offline. So you're in good company.
When you install a module into Maven manually, it's a good idea to supply the absolute path location of the component being installed. It doesn't actually matter what directory you're located in when you do that, since the absolute path is independent of your current directory, since it is, after all, absolute.
On the other hand, when you do a maven build, whether online or offline, the simplest way to do that is to have your current working directory be the directory that contains the pom.xml file.
"privilege" comes from the Latin words for "private" and "law" (legal) and dates to feudal times. To "claim privilege" meant that you were above the laws that applied to the common people.
Seriously? That's what you're going with? I prefer this tiny ad: