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So, I installed it and seems to be working now.
I have used it in Ubuntu Linux (Kubuntu for me, actually, but one of my teammates works on a Ubuntu Unity desktop, as well) Natty and Oneiric.
Just in case anyone is interested:
-Check you are using official Sun Java, not OpenJDK. From Oneiric onwards, Sun Java is not available as an official package, but you can install it from some PPA, like:
sudo add-apt-repository ppa:ferramroberto/java
sudo apt-get update
sudo apt-get install sun-java6-jdk sun-java6-plugin
-I have used Eclipse Helios in Natty and Indigo in Oneiric.
-I have used the base Eclipse that comes with Ubuntu (having installed everything related to Eclipse (sudo apt-get install eclipse-*)) and the tar.gz available from the official Eclipse site. It works either way: the main difference is that you might have to fill up the JEE plugin dependencies manually if you use the Ubuntu one.
-If you use the Ubuntu Eclipse, you won't have JEE plugins, but you can copy the tar.gz (from site) features and plugins folder contents to /usr/lib/eclipse/features and plugins folders. If you use the official one (untargz and run by double clicking the eclipse binary), you should be fine.
-Additional dependencies. Add repositories and install from within Eclipse:
*Zest kit comes from the Eclipse GEF project (http://www.eclipse.org/gef/) site: just add http://download.eclipse.org/tools/gef/updates/releases/ to your repositories and install.
*EMF SDO and the others com from the Eclipse EMF project (http://eclipse.org/modeling/emf/) site: add http://download.eclipse.org/modeling/emf/updates/releases/ to your repositories and install. It turns out that the SDO component is no longer in active development, so when you get the version list, you should pick SDO from a pre-2.5 version.
-After that, just install the Design Studio packages the way it is described in the manual.
-If you fancy, you can also do the branding stuff described in the manual, in order to get the Oracle splash instead of the Eclipse one when it is starting.
-The success confirmation comes with being able to draw OSM processes and having access to ASAP atomic actions or action processor properties editor (which will seem a bit odd, as that part looks like a traditional Java interface).
(If you got it to work (or not), and see that something is missing here, please comment.)
Edited by: 869300 on 18/11/2011 12:07