Install Postgres 9.6, and then:
sudo pg_dropcluster 9.6 main --stop sudo pg_upgradecluster 9.5 main sudo pg_dropcluster 9.5 main
Kris Nuttycombe asks:
I genuinely wish I understood the appeal of unityped languages better. Can someone who really knows both well-typed and unityped explain?
I think the terms well-typed and unityped are a bit of question-begging here (you might as well say good-typed versus bad-typed), so instead I will say statically-typed and dynamically-typed.
I'm going to approach this article using Scala to stand-in for static typing and Python for dynamic typing. I feel like I am credibly proficient both languages: I don't currently write a lot of Python, but I still have affection for the language, and have probably written hundreds of thousands of lines of Python code over the years.
openssl pkcs12 -in [yourfile.pfx] -nocerts -out [keyfile-encrypted.key]
What this command does is extract the private key from the .pfx file. Once entered you need to type in the importpassword of the .pfx file. This is the password that you used to protect your keypair when you created your .pfx file. If you cannot remember it anymore you can just throw your .pfx file away, cause you won’t be able to import it again, anywhere!. Once you entered the import password OpenSSL requests you to type in another password, twice!. This new password will protect your .key file.
Now let’s extract the certificate:
openssl pkcs12 -in [yourfile.pfx] -clcerts -nokeys -out [certificate.crt]