One of the best practices in Oracle Middleware installations is to point to logical “latest” JDK directory in the configuration files. When you install e.g. WebLogic server 11g on Linux you need to have the JDK installed before starting up the WebLogic installation. You might have installed e.g. JDK 1.7. rpm which installs the JDK into /usr/java and by default has the best practice directories “default” that points to “latest” and “latest” symbolic link that points to the latest/wanted JDK installation. /usr/java might look like this:
Autumn is almost upon us here in Australia so why not hold off going into hibernation and head into the classroom instead.
For March and April only, Rittmanmead courses in Australia* are being offered at significantly discounted prices.
Heading up this promotion is the popular TRN202 OBIEE 11g Bootcamp course which will be held in Melbourne, Australia* on March 16th-20th 2015.
Most companies will work with a Web Design Agency to create responsive designs concepts, which will be used to provide an optimal viewing experience across a wide range of devices (e.g mobile, web, .etc). From these design concepts, a decision on how to develop the application’s user interface (UI) can depend on challenges exposed by the design itself. Moreover, in most cases, open source frameworks, such as AngularJS and Ionic, have become popular choices for the development platform.
To build functional and performant mobile apps, the back-end data services need to be optimized for mobile consumption. RESTful web services using JSON as payload format are widely considered as the best architectural choice for integration between mobile apps and back-end systems. Nevertheless, we have seen many customers of Oracle’s Mobile Application Framework (MAF) consuming SOAP web services in their mobile apps.
In the first two posts in this series, we looked at what Oracle Big Data Discovery is and how you can use it to sample, cleanse and then catalog data in your Hadoop-based data reservoir.
The German ADF- (and Forms-) Community released their first book.
In the first post of this series we have seen how to install and configure OEEM to start working with it. In this new post we are going to see how we import the metadata into OEMM from different sources like Oracle Database, OBIEE, ODI and OWB and then relate all of them inside OEMM.
In the previous blogpost we discussed a way to reduce the amount of global variables by using namespaces. Today, we will be looking into a different way to hide functions and variables.
In yesterday’s post I looked at Oracle Big Data Discovery and how it brought the search and analytic capabilities of Endeca to Hadoop.