Juniper Network Connect For Mac Os X Download


Download Juniper Network Connect Virtual Adapter for Windows to net driver. Network Connect is developed by Juniper Networks. The most popular versions of this product among our users are: 4.1, 6.0 and 6.3. The names of program executable files are dsNetworkConnect.exe, ncFinder.exe. The product will soon be reviewed by our informers.

Recently my laptop decided it no longer wanted to start. While it was in the Genius Bar, I dug up an old Macbook Pro (called MBP throughout the rest of this post) and began to configure it so I could use it for work. Configuring a different laptop gave me the opportunity to try out some new/updated applications and see if I could find more ways to be productive (I will cover this in a future post). In addition, it brought up some old issues I had experienced and gave me a chance to fix them and document them. In this post, I would like to talk about the problems I experienced attempting to connect to a Juniper Network Connect (called JNC throughout the rest of this post) VPN and how I was able to get it resolved.

To connect to one of these hidden networks in Mac OS X is easy enough, but to join you will need to know the exact name of the wi-fi networks router, otherwise it will be impossible to locate by simple means. Assuming the network is password protected as it should be, you’ll obviously need the router password as well.


Juniper Networks Network Connect is a Freeware software in the category Communications developed by Juniper Networks. It was checked for updates 314 times by the users of our client application UpdateStar during the last month. The latest version of Juniper Networks Network Connect is 8.0.11, released on. How to get Juniper Network Connect working with Mac OS X 10.6 Snow Leopard I’ve had issues getting Juniper’s Network Connect app to work on Snow Leopard. First up, it simply wouldn’t install at all, which was a bit of a problem.

Issues with Chrome

On my MBP I use the Chrome web browser (I have an Android phone). One of the first problems I experienced with JNC is that I cannot use it with Chrome as JNC requires a 64-bit web browser and the production version of Chrome is still 32-bit. As such, I typically use Firefox to get on my JNC VPN and then Chrome for everything else.
UPDATE: Well look at that, appears I missed the announcement: Chrome is now 64-bit on Mac and JNC now works through Chrome! Thanks for the tip!

Juniper Network Connect For Mac Os X DownloadJuniper Network Connect For Mac Os X Download

Issues with Safari

While configuring my MBP, I decided to give Safari another shot as I had not used the browser in a long time. When I attempted to connect to JNC, I was greeted with the following error message:

I was confused by this as I had already installed the latest version of Java 8 and the Java test confirmed my browser was working as expected. A quick Google search turned up this post, which suggested installing the Java package available here. Upon doing so and restarting my MBP, the error message was gone.
Next, I was presented with a different error message:

I consulted Google again and came across this post. Reading through the comments, someone suggested modifying the settings of the Java JNC plugin with Safari so that it did not have to run in Safari’s sandbox. The exact steps were:

  • Safari > Preferences > Security
  • Under “Internet plug-ins” > “Website Settings…”
  • Select Java from the left-panel list
  • Under “Configured websites” select the Allow drop-down from your VPN URL
  • Select “Run in Unsafe Mode”
  • Select Trust in the pop-up
  • Select Done

Upon following this steps and attempting to connect to JNC, the VPN connected as expected! Wow, way too much work just to get on the VPN. After about ten minutes, I attempted to connect to a site behind the VPN and the site did not load. I noticed that JNC was not running! I fired it back up and it connected as expected. Again I was able to access sites behind the VPN. About ten minutes later JNC silently quit again. Looking to Google I found this post. Unfortunately, it merely had a workaround to the problem: use Firefox…

Avoiding the fat client

Now you might be wondering why I do not just download the JNC fat client and connect to my VPN that way. While this works, I use a single sign-on (SSO) solution, which allows me to authenticate once in my web browser and then be able to access everything that I need. Using the fat client would require me to authenticate twice. Now technically I have this problem anyway as I need to use Firefox and Chrome, but I was considering moving back to Firefox for a while, but eventually decided against this.


So it looks like the options are:

  • Firefox
  • Fat client

I look forward to the production version of the 64-bit Chrome…

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