I'm expanding on an earlier post where I explained how to deploy JAX-RS Web Services to the Oracle Cloud.
Web Forms is one of the exciting new features of the recently released BPM 22.214.171.124.
By default, all connections to the Oracle Cloud are encrypted:
Browsers automatically import the necessary certificates, however, trying to access these services from a Java client, you will not be so successful. Take this Java Client:
In this blog entry I outline the steps necessary to deploy JAX-RS (JSR 311) RESTful web services to the Oracle Cloud. We'll be using Jersey, which is the reference implementation for JAX-RS, and JDeveloper, which is my primary Java IDE.
As a test, I re-created the HRSystem application as described in the tutorial Developing Rich Web Applications With Oracle ADF. It's more than your basic Hello World application. For starters, the HR system application accesses a database.
Many of the Oracle Java development tutorials that access a database do so against the Oracle HR sample schema. See, for example, Developing Rich Web Applications With Oracle ADF.
On January 2nd I received a New Year's gift, my "Welcome to Oracle Cloud" email. I had requested a 30-day free trial back on October 17, when the Oracle Cloud was first announced, and had basically forgotten all about it. If you haven't already, request a trial account for yourself:
Looking at the MySQL web site, the instructions for Installing MySQL Community Server seem more complicated then they need to be. Maybe that's because there are no instructions for OpenSolaris (yet - I hope). Here are the easy steps that got me up and running.
Unfortunately, NetBeans 6.1 has not yet made it into the package repository for OpenSolaris 2008.05 yet. Here's how to install it.
Step 1: Install the JDK
OpenSolaris 2008.05 does not ship with the JDK, so if you haven't already done so, it needs to be installed first.