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Our webinar calendar is constantly evolving! Check back frequently, as more webinars will be added to the schedule.
Thursday, January 25, 2018 12:00 PM - 1:00 PM EST
Bringing your NetSuite Data into Oracle EPM Cloud Applications
Martina Cehovin, inlumi
Oracle EPM Cloud Applications can be now integrated with Oracle|NetSuite using Data Management (FDMEE in the Cloud). Join us to learn how this integration works, and see features like filtering and drill-through to NetSuite.
Tuesday, January 30, 2018 3:00 PM - 4:00 PM EST
Java Best Practices for Developing and Deploying Against Database in the Cloud
Nirmala Sundarappa and Kuassi Mensah, Oracle Corporation
How would you develop and deploy Java web applications against a database in the cloud using plain Java/JDBC, Java EE containers (Oracle WebLogic, Apache Tomcat, WebSphere, JBOSS), Java IDEs (JDeveloper, NetBeans, Intellij, Eclipse), or Java Cloud Service? This session answers these questions and discusses security requirements for various database services available on cloud (DBCS, EECS, BMCS, ExaCS, ExaCM). The session deep dives into the prerequisites such as JDK updates, JDBC drivers, The Java Security (JCE) files, Java Key Store (JKS) or using Oracle Wallets, configuration steps for Java IDE and Java EE container to access a database in the cloud. It also includes a demo of the plain Java code and Java servlet connecting to different database services on cloud. If you are a developer looking for the best practices or clarifications around developing and deploying Java web applications against a database in the cloud, this is the session for you.
Thursday, February 1, 2018 12:00 PM - 1:00 PM EST
Best Practices for Application High Availability: .NET and Oracle Database
Alex Keh, Oracle Corporation
Learn how Oracle Database brings unprecedented high availability to .NET applications, which allows end users to experience near-zero downtime, no errors, and automatic recovery after a failure. These capabilities are made possible through several technologies, such as Application Continuity, Transaction Guard, and Transparent Application Failover. Learn how to employ these technologies and others to ensure .NET application high availability in both planned and unplanned outages. This session focuses on ensuring high availability from the end user's perspective, even when the database itself becomes temporarily unavailable.
The 2018 CodeTalk Series webinars are co-sponsored by ODTUG and IOUG.
Darryl Hurley of Implestrat and Steven Feuerstein will follow up from their popular first JSON CodeTalk session in 2017 with a session focused on features added in Oracle Database 12c. Release 2 to support manipulation of JSON documents in PL/SQL. We'll also take any and all questions on working with JSON via SQL, support for which was added in Release 1. Want to make your UI developers happy? Then get really good at serving up JSON to them via a PL/SQL API! This CodeTalk session will help you get the expertise you need to do this.
Thursday, February 8, 2018 3:00 PM - 4:00 PM EST
Barriers to Oracle Database in IaaS Cloud
Tim Gorman, Delphix
IaaS cloud vendors, such as AWS, prefer that everyone migrate to the cloud, but what often happens is that non-production migrates for cost reasons but production stays on-premises. This phased path to the cloud can leave IT with a split personality: production on-premises on legacy proprietary UNIX platforms, non-production in the cloud on commodity Linux platforms.
Because the security risk on non-production systems is much higher than production, there is a requirement to mask personally identifiable information or confidential data before it is copied to non-production. Data virtualization employs thin cloning, snapshots, and network-attached data presentation, reducing cloning from hours or days to minutes. But there is more: your legacy UNIX (i.e. AIX, Solaris, HP-UX) databases aren't going anywhere off-premises because the cloud is based on Intel (i.e. Linux, Windows). So what to do?
In this session, learn how data virtualization and data masking make "split-brain IT" not just possible but desirable.