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- A simple JMS client for WebLogic 11g
- Setting up a Maven Repository Manager with Artifactory
- Configuring Maven to run your Java application
- Getting to know Docker - a better way to do virtualization?
- Installing WebLogic Server on Mac OS X
- Installing WebLogic Server 10.3.3 on Ubuntu (64-bit)
- Building an interactive Organisation Chart using the ADF Hierarchy Viewer component
- Getting started with Continuous Integration for SOA projects
- Using WebLogic as a Load Balancer
Copyright 2009-2015 Mark Nelson, Tanya Williams and other contributors. All Rights Reserved. The views expressed in this blog are our own and do not necessarily reflect the views of Oracle Corporation. All content is provided on an 'as is' basis, without warranties or conditions of any kind, either express or implied, including, without limitation, any warranties or conditions of title, non-infringement, merchantability, or fitness for a particular purpose. You are solely responsible for determining the appropriateness of using or redistributing and assume any risks.
The header image is a photograph of a house in China, taken by one of my favourite photographers, Roland Slee. Used with permission. Copyright Roland Slee.
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Our other publications
Building a Custom BPM Worklist, Oracle InSync 2011 User Group presentation
Performance Tuning for Oracle Business Process Management Suite 10g, Oracle Whitepaper, July 2011
Performance Tuning for Oracle Business Process Management Suite 11g, Oracle Whitepaper, February 2013
Oracle BPM Suite 11g: Advanced BPMN Topics, Packt Publishing, September 2012
Recently, I participated in an OTN ArchBeat panel discussion on Docker with Edwin Biemond, Lucas Jellema, Jim Clark and Matt Wright. We chatted about topics like Docker’s readiness for production use, how Docker and containerization in general impact our views on provisioning tools like Chef and Puppet, how Docker fits in with Continuous Delivery, and the importance of the ecosystem that is needed around Docker to make the whole thing work.
You can find details of the podcast here.
Whew! The third and final broadcast of the Oracle Technology Network Virtual Technology Summit just finished with the APAC broadcast a few minutes ago. If you missed it – I had a session called “Getting Started with the Oracle Maven Repository” which shows you how to use our new repository. The video is available for replay on OTN – just go here.
And the accompanying lab guide is available here.
Don’t forget that Nexus and Artifactory also both have support for proxying the Oracle Maven Repository now!
More good news, Nexus 2.11.2 is now available and supports proxying the Oracle Maven Repository, in both the OSS and Pro versions. You can find all the details here including a video demonstration.
The Sonatype guys, especially Manfred Moser (@) have been great to work with, and if you are not sure which repository to use, I would certainly encourage you to look at Nexus. They certainly seem to be easy to work with, listen to their users, are willing to collaborate and support the community.
Good news for folks using their own Maven Repository Manager, as the two major players both add support to their products to allow proxying of the Oracle Maven Repository.
Nexus 2.11.2 (to be released soon) will have the necessary support included, and Artifactory 3.5.1 (available now) supports the Oracle Maven Repository.
In Artifactory, you just define the Oracle Maven Repository as a new remote repository, and provide the URL as shown below:
Then click on the Advanced Settings tab, provide a HTTP/SOCKS proxy if you need one to access the Internet, and enter your OTN credentials for the repository. Then, make sure you select the two options Lenient host authentication and Enable cookie management as shown below:
With these settings, Artifactory will happily proxy the Oracle Maven Repository for you.
I will post details of the configuration for Nexus when their new release becomes available.
For those interested in Docker – you might like to check out the new WebLogic Docker images in Oracle’s github repo:
I am happy to announce that we now have an index available for the Oracle Maven Repository. This is a standard Maven index, built with the Maven Core Indexer code (donated by Sonatype to Maven – thanks!) and is available at https://maven.oracle.com/.index/nexus-maven-repository-index.properties and https://maven.oracle.com/.index/nexus-maven-repository-index.gz.
The easiest way to view it is to use an IDE like NetBeans, as shown below:
We are actively working with Maven Repository Manager and IDE teams to make this work for you across a variety of common tools you may use.