I've been doing quite a bit of work lately with Oracle HCM Cloud user experience extensibility...presenting, helping partners and customers, etc. Seems like a hot subject of late, with lots of folks wanting to know more. So let's get into it a bit.
So I suppose that if I'm going to blow the trumpet and announce the resurrection of this blog, I'd better write something meaningful...
I'm in Northern California at Oracle HQ this week. It's always fun to observe what's happening here in Silicon Valley. For example, I can see the tech market is still good...lots of employment ads on billboards between the San Jose and San Francisco airports. And the highly-publicized drought is clearly broken: the area is as green as I've ever seen it.
Welcome back, my friends To the show that never ends We're so glad you could attend Come inside! Come inside! -- From Emerson, Lake and Palmer's Karn Evil 9 Yup, it's true. We're breathing new life into an old blog with the resurrection of ORCLville.
We are working on a native plsql integration between popay.net and Netsuite. We need such for some new customers in Kenya and South Africa. The solution will be based on raw SOAP messages, all handled with plsql, including the token based authentication (TBA).
By pure coincidence, Larry opted to acquire Netsuite during the same period.
The documentation is sometimes a little though to get
My definition of good customer service is pretty simple: deliver what you promise. Period. You can over-deliver and still make me happy. But other than that, it's pretty simple. Tell me what you promise you'll do. If I sign up for the service, then delivery that service: on-time, at the price you promised, and make it as easy for me as you promised. That's it.
I have a garage full of neat tools. Drill press, miter saw, band saw, table saw, power sander, Dremel, several Milwaukee power drills and portable hand saws, gauges, clamps, vise grips...yeah, the works. But I've learned something over the years; other than other people with a shared interest in nifty tools, nobody cares about the tools I have. What they care about is the speed, quality and cost involved in making things with those tools.