No matter what I try, I can not get java to work on 1 machine.
It installs without issue, however when I go to the test_java website, it fails to load. I have removed, rebooted and reloaded. I have tried several different versions. I have loaded from ONLINE source and downloaded to hard drive, then attempted to load. Each time it loads, and says successfully loaded, but the java test will not work.
We are trying to take an online class which requires java and this is not working at all which led us to check java settings which led us into this endless java installation loop.
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Re: Java Issue Wont work
Open Internet Explorer>Tools>Internet Options>Security>Custom and scroll to see all of the Java enable check boxes. Check what you need, click on 'Apply', when it asks you are you sure you want to change security levels say OK! ~Steve Medley
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I had this same issue on Win-7 machines with 6.1.1 packet tracer. I had to install Java 7.67 32-bit for the browser(IE 11-32-bit even though these are 64 bit boxes) and then uninstall and re-install packet tracer to get the psta player to work. Just installing 32-bit Java did not solve the problem out right. Java 7.65 had issues with running plugins. I had a lab of 30 machines to do this on. I assume 6.1 needs the 32-bit version of Java to run (7.65 or 8.25 32-bit would not work) and this corrupted the install because the psta player did not load. After installing the Java and re-installing PT 6.1 the ptsa player would load and run. You will be prompted to update Java-choose "later"-run and continue when prompted.
1: Verify the error
I have seen a couple of situations in which an installation error was displayed even though Java installed correctly. Therefore, I recommend beginning the troubleshooting process by verifying that Java really isn't working. The easiest way to do this is to go to this special test page, which will tell you conclusively whether Java is working.
2: Remove version conflicts
If the installation appears to succeed, but Java is not working, check to see whether the Java Control Panel exists within the Windows Control Panel. If the Java Control Panel is missing, the problem is often related to a conflict with JavaFX or legacy Java code. In these situations, you should use the Windows Control Panel to remove any instances of Java. After doing so, use theMicrosoft uninstaller to clean up any Java fragments. Then, try installing Java again.
3: Use the offline installer
The Web installer for Java tends to be a little bit buggy. That being the case, the offline installer package will sometimes succeed where the Web installer fails. You can download the offline installer for Windows.
4: Try the 32-bit version
If you're having trouble installing a 64-bit version of Java, try using the 32-bit version instead. Although 64-bit Java would seem to be the logical choice for use on a 64-bit operating system, the 32-bit version seems to have fewer issues.
5: Install with administrative privileges
If you run into problems installing Java on Windows 7 or Windows 8, try installing Java as an administrator. To do so, download the offline installer and save it to an empty folder on your hard disk. Then, right-click on the executable file and choose the Run As Administrator command from the shortcut menu.
6: Temporarily disable User Account Control
Some people have reported that the User Account Control feature gets in the way of installing Java. If you suspect that the User Account Control feature is causing your problem, you can temporarily disable it until after the installation is complete. The method for doing so depends on the version of Windows you're using. In Windows 8, the option to change the User Account Control settings is found in the Control Panel under System And Security ' Action Center.
7: Set Internet Explorer's security to the default level
If Internet Explorer is configured to use a higher-than-default security level or if it is running a custom security level, there is a possibility that Java may be blocked. You can set Internet Explorer to the default security level by opening your browser and selecting the Internet Options command from the Tools menu. When the Internet Options dialog box appears, click on the Security tab and click the Default Level button. Click OK to save your changes.
8: Temporarily disable your antivirus scanning
There have been some reports of antivirus software preventing Java from being installed. If you want to see whether your antivirus is causing your problem, I recommend downloading the offline installer, updating your antivirus software, and then performing a full system scan. This will help make sure that there are no infections on your system before you disable the antivirus software.
Once you're confident that your system is free of malware, you can temporarily disable the antivirus scanning process. The method of doing so will depend on the antivirus product you are using, but often it is possible to right-click on the antivirus software's taskbar icon and choose a pause option from a shortcut menu. When you have finished attempting your Java installation, don't forget to re-enable antivirus scanning.
9: Check for a corrupt user profile
According to Microsoft, a corrupt user profile can cause problems with Java installations. Try creating a new user and assign that user local administrative permissions. Then, log in using the new user account and try installing Java.
10: Use the System Configuration tool
Since problems with Java installations are often related to other software that is running on the system, you may be able to fix the problem by temporarily disabling other startup items. The easiest way to do that is to open a Run prompt and enter the MSCONFIG command. This launches the Windows System Configuration utility, which allows you to choose the startup items that you want to disable without requiring any permanent changes to the operating system.
Have you found some other workarounds or fixes for dealing with Java install headaches? Share your suggestions with fellow TechRepublic members.
I have had the same issue on certain machines.
For me uninstalling and clearing the Cache before getting a new version worked most often.
It's a ongoing issue with Pogo and Java. Java updates quite often due to security issues, Pogo has a hard time keeping current with Java. You didn't post your Windows version? 32 or 64bit? Try installing a older version of java, this is the 32bit version, it works with some of my clients Pogo issues: http://www.filehippo.com/download_jre_32/10808/
The problem is it doesn't recognize Java 7. Install Java 6 (latest version) and it will work. You can have both Java 6 and 7 installed at the same time. As well make sure if you are running a 64bit machine you install the 32bit version of Java (so you will have 4 versions installed). Java 7 32 & 64 bit, Java 6 32 & 64 bit. I had the same issue and solved it this way.
Take a another CD for this then try to install it . May be your setup files are corrupted or also system files can be corrupted . but first of all take another cd and install it. If it works then good or not then reinstall the operating system.
How can you reinstall and install the java software if it does'nt exist in your system,right? Read the information below which I researched for you. This addresses you in your problem. Don't forget to rate me..:-) Thanks.. Error: 25099 during Java installation
This article applies to:
Platform(s): Windows 2000 , Windows XP , Vista , Windows 2003
Browser(s): All Browsers
Java version(s): 6.0 , 6u10+
While Java installation is in progress, a message box with the following error is displayed:
Error 25099. Unzipping core files failed.
The actual root cause of this issue is still under investigation. Error 25099 indicates that the Java installation process has failed.
Step 1 : Completely delete content of the following directory: C:\Program Files\Java\jre6\ (or alternate directory if you chose a non-default install location)
Step 2 : If Step 1 has permission issues due to files being locked or in use, restart your system
Step 3 : Now, completely delete content of the following directory: C:\Program Files\Java\jre6\
Not sure what you mean by this. Do you have either the Java JDK or the Java run-time on your machine? You need one or the other in order to enable Java. Installing either one should fix your issue. Get these from http://java.sun.com/ Let me know if you need more help.