Thanks for that information. Unfortunately, it does not appear there's a yum package available for GTK 2.2 for CentOS 6.x available, so it may have to be built from source, which also brings with it other dependencies...
Given that CentOS 6.x / Red Hat Enterprise Linux 6.x is the latest version for several years now, perhaps Sencha should provide some Release Notes or other how-to details on how to make its product work properly in these popular Linux environments, or at least state what the pre-requisites for a given release; otherwise, a lot of us will waste time trying to upgrade to SA 2.2 only to find it doesn't work and there's no detailed instructions on how to get it to work...
Meanwhile, I suppose I will just stick with the older version of SA 2.1 which works fine.
So is the answer effectively "you're on your own - go find the right version of Chromium for CentOS 6.x, build it from source, along with whatever dependencies it may have, if you have to, and good luck with it?"
Has the product even been tested with the latest version of CentOS / RHEL? If so, could we get some documentation on how to proceed, please?
# yum install google-chrome-stable
Loaded plugins: fastestmirror, refresh-packagekit, security
Loading mirror speeds from cached hostfile
* base: mirror.fdcservers.net
* epel: fedora.mirror.nexicom.net
* extras: mirrors.einstein.yu.edu
* rpmforge: repoforge.spinellicreations.com
* updates: centos.icyboards.com
Setting up Install Process
--> Running transaction check
---> Package google-chrome-stable.x86_64 0:24.0.1312.52-175374 will be updated
---> Package google-chrome-stable.x86_64 0:28.0.1500.45-205727 will be an update
--> Processing Dependency: libstdc++.so.6(GLIBCXX_3.4.15)(64bit) for package: google-chrome-stable-28.0.1500.45-205727.x86_64
--> Finished Dependency Resolution
Error: Package: google-chrome-stable-28.0.1500.45-205727.x86_64 (google-chrome)
You could try using --skip-broken to work around the problem
You could try running: rpm -Va --nofiles --nodigest
The workaround here might be to use virtualbox or something like it to run Ubuntu 12.04 from CentOS install. That's our most tested version of Linux. Of course this may not be possible depending on corporate policies. I get worried about messing with too much on your main box as I don't want you to get into a place where you can't boot up!
Yeah, my dev box is VMware Workstation, so I have VM snapshots... in case something goes wrong.
At this point, because Chrome is linked to an incompatible C++ run-time library, looks like we're done. We won't be adopting SA 2.2 or any other future version until this gets resolved, as we're certainly not switching off of CentOS / RHEL for any other Linux.
My recommendation would be for Sencha to release note that it currently does not support Red Hat Enterprise Linux or CentOS (or other Linux platforms with incompatible Chromium environments) until this is resolved.