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Open (or create) webstorm64.vmoptions file. If you can openWebStorm, you can go to Help -> Edit Custom VM Options.... If youcan't, create a file named webstorm64.vmoptions in the configdirectory (usually ~/.WebStorm) and open it in a texteditor.
The issue happened again after upgrading WebStorm and a few reboots. This time, I've noticed that although it crushed during initialization after I've logged in to my JetBrains account, I was able to run WebStorm with a trial license. So I removed the entire configuration folder (rm -rf ~/.WebStorm) and everything works again (for now...)
When you start Wallaby.js without a valid license, you will be prompted to provide your license details. You may also provide your license details at any time by following the instructions for your editor.
If you purchased a personal license or your company has assigned you a license via their Wallaby Account, then you may activate Wallaby using your email address. If you activate using an email address more than a day after your purchase then you will be sent an email asking you to confirm your activation.
If you have an expired license and are using VS Code, a JetBrains editor (with a license expiry after June 2019), or Sublime Text then your editor will automatically download and use the last version of Wallaby that is supported by your license.
If you are using Visual Studio (not VS Code), then you will need to download the latest Wallaby extension version that is supported by your license using our use our latest covered version form.
If you are using a JetBrains editor (e.g. IntelliJ IDEA, WebStorm, PhpStorm, etc.) and your license expired before June 2019, then you will need to download the latest version of the Wallaby plugin for JetBrains editors that is supported by your license using our use our latest covered version form.
Some editors (VS Code) can update themselves and their extensions automatically, without you knowing. If you are receiving a message that your license is not valid, this is likely why.
As development teams grow and get more diverse, companies start to purchase more subscriptions to JetBrains tools. However, buying subscriptions is just the first step. Engineering teams need to distribute licenses among existing developers, provide licenses to new developers as they come on board, and revoke licenses from developers as they leave or switch to a different technology stack.
License distribution takes time and effort, and neglecting license management leads to confusion, downtime, and overspending.Fortunately, JetBrains provides a set of tools that take the pain away from license management. One of these tools is JetBrains Floating License Server.
License Server gives you better control over product usage with features such as whitelists, blacklists, and priority lists. Additionally, it monitors the adoption of JetBrains tools in your company, letting you know how many licenses are currently in use, and how many are available.
Finally, License Server has recently started to support licenses to third-party plugins to JetBrains tools that are distributed via the JetBrains Marketplace. However, it does not support JetBrains team tools such as YouTrack, TeamCity, or Space.
Having a License Server with a few JetBrains All Products Pack licenses available to these employees will help you reduce costs. Rather than purchasing licenses for each of them, you reassign the existing licenses to team members as they need them.
When their contract expires, you simply revoke access to your License Server (along with any other internal resources that you make available to contractors). The license then goes back to the pool, ready to be used by the next freelancer you bring on board.
Similarly, you can use License Server to provide licenses to students who join your company for summer internships. In this scenario, the students come in batches and spend a few months on their projects. By using IntelliJ License Server, it takes a bit of an administrative burden off you. 2b1af7f3a8