How To Install Sapcar.exe On Linux

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I have a file called commanKT and want to run it in a Linux terminal. Can someone help by giving the command to run this file? I tried ./commonRT but I'm getting the error:


11 Answers

To execute a binary, use: ./binary_name.

If you get an error:

bash: ./binary_name: cannot execute binary file

it'll be because it was compiled using a tool chain that was for a different target to that which you're attempting to run the binary on.

For example, if you compile 'binary_name.c' with arm-none-linux-gnueabi-gcc and try run the generated binary on an x86 machine, you will get the aforementioned error.


To execute a binary or .run file in Linux from the shell, use the dot forward slash friend

and if it fails say because of permissions, you could try this before executing it

Hope it helps

Olu SmithOlu Smith
Ignacio Vazquez-AbramsIgnacio Vazquez-Abrams

Practical guidelines on fluid therapy pdf. :-) If not typo, why are you using ./commonRT instead of ./commonKT ??


It is possible that you compiled your binary with incompatible architecture settings on your build host vs. your execution host.Can you please have a look at the enabled target settings via

on your build host? In particular, the COLLECT_GCC_OPTIONS variable may give you valuable debug info. Then have a look at the CPU capabilities on your execution host via

Look out for mismatches such as -msse4.2 [enabled] on your build host but a missing sse4_2 flag in the CPU capabilities.

If that doesn't help, please provide the output of ldd commonKT on both build and execution host.


This is an answer to @craq :

I just compiled the file from C source and set it to be executable with chmod. There were no warning or error messages from gcc.

I'm a bit surprised that you had to 'set it to executable' -- my gcc always sets the executable flag itself. This suggests to me that gcc didn't expect this to be the final executable file, or that it didn't expect it to be executable on this system.

Now I've tried to just create the object file, like so:

(hello.c is a typical 'Hello World' program.) But my error message is a bit different:

On the other hand, this way, the output of the file command is identical to yours:

Whereas if I compile correctly, its output is much longer.

What I am saying is: I suspect it has something to do with the way you compile and link your code. Maybe you can shed some light on how you do that?


The only way that works for me (extracted from here):

Then run it by writing

If you get a permission error you might have to launch your application with root privileges:


Or, the file is of a filetype and/or architecture that you just cannot run with your hardware and/or there is also no fallback binfmt_misc entry to handle the particular format in some other way. Use file(1) to determine.


your compilation option -c makes your compiling just compilation and assembly, but no link.


If it is not a typo, as pointed out earlier, it could be wrong compiler options like compiling 64 bit under 32 bit. It must not be a toolchain.

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full path for binary file. For example: /home/vitaliy2034/binary_file_name. Oruse directive './+binary_file_name'.'./' in unix system it return full path to directory, in which you open terminal(shell).I hope it helps.Sorry, for my english language)

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