Content tagged with: oracle
In this blog post, Markus Eisele provides an evaluation of the Oracle Public Cloud Java Service with NetBeans that is currently in an “Early Access” phase. He provides a step by step process on how to use the service and some feedback on its current version which is not publicly available for the moment.
This article from Ovum Research explains that Oracle has clarified its cloud strategy. Oracle new public cloud is expected to be commercially available by mid-2012. Ovum also explains that Oracle has moved beyond SaaS into business process-as-a-service (BpaaS) territory. As far as PaaS is concerned, Oracle should deliver a cloud-centric application lifecycle management (ALM) environment with integrated task/defect-tracking, source repository, build facilities (based on Hudson), and IDE Integration (Oracle JDeveloper, Eclipse, NetBeans).
This article explains how JavaServer Faces 2.0 features are suited for the Cloud. It presents the @ManagedBean annotation, implicit navigation and resource handling. Cloud services might not have been a factor when JavaServer Faces 2.0 (JSF 2.0) was developed, but JSF 2.0 provides features ideally suited for the cloud as path-based resource handling, REST-style GET requests and bookmarkable URLs, Ajax support. Cloud vendors provide different support for JSF 2.0. Oracle Public Cloud provides built-in support for JSF 2.0 and deployment to the cloud from Oracle JDeveloper, Eclipse, and NetBeans, and …
This video provides a small introduction on how to provision a Java Service Instance on the Oracle Public Cloud with IDE integration.
This article illustrates and explains why and how Berkeley DB can be included in the stack as a NoSQL solution. The article focuses exclusively on Berkeley DB’s NoSQL-centric features and thus does not exhaustively cover all of Berkeley DB’s capabilities and idiosyncrasies.
Alex Andrianopoulos, VP of Product Marketing, Fusion Middleware, discusses the many aspects of Cloud Computing, and how Oracle Fusion Middleware fits in.
This blog post present the planned support via the Amazon Relational Database Service (RDS) of Oracle Database 11g Release 2 beginning in the second quarter of 2011.