Just a quick tip for everyone that is struggling to configure SharePoint Server 2013 PerformancePoint to connect to a SQL Analysis Services 2012 or 2014 cube.
After a new SharePoint Server 2013 installation, I have tried to create a new connection to my Analysis Services cube through the SharePoint Dashboard Designer, but no matter what, the Database option always shows up as empty and I can select my Analysis Services database.
One of the most frequent error messages I come across when dealing with SQL Server, particularly SQL Server 2008 R2, is Error 18056, Severity: 20, State: 29. Not only do I constantly see this error message in the SQL logs, but also in the Microsoft community forums. I often see inquiries likes, “I have SQL Server 2008 R2 SP2 installed and I see the error below. I have the most recent Service Pack installed, but the problem remains.”
For the month of October, Microsoft PowerShell MVP, Laerte Junior will be touring Brazil and Europe for various SQL Server-related speaking engagements.
“Thankfully, I am working at a company that fully supports their employees to speak and participate in community events.” Laerte says. “I can travel to Europe for 5 SQL Server conferences, and then go to the USA to attend the MVP Global Summit and SQL PASS Summit.”
Before we begin, take a look at my previous two blog posts, SaltStack for Remote Parallel Execution of Commands and Using SaltStack for Configuration Management.
This blog post is the second in a series of three which will demonstrate how to configure a Point-to-Site VPN step-by-step. In my first blog post, I demonstrated how to configure a virtual network and a dynamic routing gateway. Today’s post will be about creating certificates.
At this step, we will create and upload a certificate. This certificate will be used to authenticate the VPN clients and are performed in few steps:
A cool wintery day in late 1989. This kid’s working for the Office of the Auditor General of Canada. I’d been working with Oracle and in my fourth year. I had cut my teeth on 220.127.116.11.4 after first seeing V3 some four years prior. I stumbled across a well-placed ad for a show happening in Anaheim USA in September 1990. I’ve got the bug. I apply to go to the show and was told by my employer ,”Just a sec, David and I were thinking of going to that show – let us get back to you.” Some three weeks I am told it’s a go.
As mentioned in my past adventures, I’m often working with the workflow management tool ominously called Azkaban. Its foreboding name is not really deserved; it’s relatively straightforward to use, and offers a fairly decent workflow visualization. For that last part, though, there is a catch: to be able to visualize the workflow, you have to (quite obviously) upload the project bundle to the server.
Last night I couldn’t sleep and what else you’re going to do? I was thinking about Oracle stuff.
In Oracle version 12, Oracle has enhanced the WITH clause – traditionally used for sub-query factoring – to allow the declaration of functions and procedures. This can be (ab)used to create a very interesting scenario, that is not very common in Oracle: Reading data within the same SELECT statement, but from two different points in time. And the points in time are in the future, and not in the past.