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The Mac OS X administrator user has the right to get full access rights. It doesn't run with those rights all the time. To ask for full rights for a command you use sudo. So you will want: sudo rm -rf /path/to/Library/PostgreSQL Of course, that'll completely and unrecoverably delete all the data in all databases in that PostgreSQL install, but that ...


Apparently I had forgotten to remove the # from listen_address="*". It was a comment the entire time. I am dumb.


Ensure that the postgresql.conf file has an entry forlisten_addresses='*'. It looks like you are using the wrong configuration parameter name, and might have a space surrounding the asterisk. Lastly, ensure you restart postgres after making these changes.


It was the openssl version that was too low. I downloaded the latest openssl rpm for centos from Linux Packages Search, updated openssl and then managed to successfully install postgresql.


The PGDG RPMs aren't standalone - some other dependencies may need to be supplied from the PGDG repo. They also require a current RHEL or CentOS point release AFAIK - so you'll want to be on 6.5. Of course, the usual way to handle the upgrade is with yum... You need to: Mirror the PGDG yum repo locally, with rsync or whatever, then point yum at your ...

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