Usually windows and linux builds are identical. Just build it the same way.
Now, obviously if it is not a public core, the documentation is not likely public either.
Even though the core would have no documentation, you can pretty much guess how its compiled.
It seems to still be trinitycore, so it will be compiled pretty much like any trinitycore will be.
Instead of going back and forth about looking for an exact guide, you could just give it a go, like I have tried suggesting in every reply.
Just try to compile it with the normal TC guide and if you run into any problems you cant solve, just ask for guidance.
withstanding that you have all the proper applications the build itself is quite easy;
- cd to your repo/build (mkdir if required)
- cmake ../ -DPREFIX= [where is the build going] (typically something like $HOME/server/realm works like a charm). There are other things you can pass during this (DCMAKE_CXX_FLAGS) but those are only suggestions and depending on your needs.
- make && make install
That's about all you need to know for building in a linux distro (so much easier than in windows imho). Now if you don't have your linux system set up correctly.. that is a whole other conversation.
BTW: Debian doesn't use 'root' nor should you install a emulation server as the root user. Always create a user for the purpose of the server and use a sudo'er account to install the necessary applications.
"Debain doesn't use root" -What?
It's true you should never 'run' the server as root. However, the user doesn't need 'sudo' powers either. Just needs to install the dependencies then the rest he can do strictly as a user.
Nevertheless, read the Linux guide on installing TC. The extra knowledge is useful.
I was merely trying to give the guy a 1, 2, 3 guide on how to get started. I would hope that he has read the guide (and he hasn't he should).
As far as the root comment; you'll notice I used "root" and then immediately followed by don't install as root. Debian based distros rely more on sudo'er than root (hence the sudo apt-get install and not su root <password> then apt-get install). I also never said that the user had to have sudo only to use a sudo'er account to install the necessary applications/dependencies.
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