• [Getting Started]
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Sybase_small.pngWelcome a new 0xDBE 1.0 EAP. See Notable Changes for more details on what's inside.




Windows installer


Windows zip archive


Unix archive


Unix archive with JRE 1.8u51 custom build


Mac installer


Mac installer with JRE 1.8u51 custom build

Notable Changes

Rebranded artwork:

Native Sybase introspector. Now you see table check constraints, triggers:

 Improved DDL dialog + dedicated keys tab:

For the full list of changes in this build, refer to the Release Notes.

Getting started

Be sure to check the documentation to learn how to quickly get started with 0xDBE.


We really appreciate your feedback. Please submit bug reports and feature requests directly to the issue tracker. In case you have a question, don't hesitate to ask it on our forum.


If you'd like to get EAP news via email, be sure to sign up for the EAP at http://www.jetbrains.com/dbe/eap/.

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  1. Anonymous

    Works fine under Java 8 (build 1.8.0_66-b17), but under Java 6 (1.0.6_45), I got this error on startup:

    Internal error. Please report to http://jb.gg/ide/critical-startup-errors
    java.lang.IllegalArgumentException: Argument for @NotNull parameter 'componentManager' of com/intellij/openapi/components/ServiceManager.doGetService must not be null


    1. Anonymous

      Forgot to mention I'm using Ubuntu.

    2. Anonymous

      My solution was to use the "Unix archive with JRE 1.8u51 custom build" that includes Java 8 since I need to keep my main JDK as Java 6.

  2. Anonymous

    Just a bit of feedback... the new artwork seems cheap and out of place among other Jetbrains products. When I first saw it I had flashbacks to the late 80's or early 90's when folders for school children looked like this.

    1. Anonymous

      plus one- looks cheesy

    2. The point is now all JetBrains products have this style.

    3. Anonymous

      Plus one for "not a fan of" the simplistic two letters on colorful background logo. I appreciated the thought and creativity required to come up with a logo that represented the tool as opposed to letters that represent the name of the tool.