Jupyter Notebook is an open source web application for Machine Learning and Data Exploration.
In this post I will show you how to connect a Jupyter Notebook to Oracle Autonomous Database and explore the data using Python.
The assumption is we already have a Jupyter notebook sandbox running on Oracle Cloud compute instance.
Continue reading “Connecting Jupyter Notebook to Oracle Autonomous Database”
Oracle’s two major ground breaking innovation last year were Autonomous Data warehouse (ADW) and Autonomous Database Transaction processing (ATP) both are database offering suitable for different workload and are self-driving, self-securing, and self-repairing in nature. If you want to read more about these services then please go through above links.
ADW/ATP both can be quickly provisioned on Oracle Cloud Infrastructure, it’s take less than 5 minute to spin ADW/ATP instance and database is ready to connect.
User can use Oracle SQL Developer to connect to ADW/ATP database as long as they are supported version. These DBaaS services also offers out-of-box browser based SQL Developer tool which can be used to run any kind of SQL statements.
Here is sample snap of browser based SQL Developer capabilities –
Once user has Database ready, obviously there could be requirement to access data residing inside ADW/ATP instances.
Fortunately, Oracle Integration Cloud provide Adapter for connecting ADW/ATP instance, click here to know more about ATP Adapter capabilities –
In this blog I will be covering simple steps how you can connect to ADW/ATP instances using OIC Autonomous Transaction Processing Adapter (ATP) Adapter.
I made assumption that ADW/ATP instance already exists. if you not sure how to create ADW/ATP instance then refer this blog which was written by my colleague who already explained how to create ADW/ATP database instance and connect from SQL developer.
So, let move forward. Login to your Oracle Integration Cloud (OIC) home page >> Integration >> Connection >> Create >> search for “Oracle ATP” >> select the same
Continue reading “Oracle Integration Cloud Autonomous Transaction Processing Adapter Configuration !!!”
You probably heard that Oracle Autonomous Database (ADB) leverages machine learning to automate with traditional infrastructure related database administration tasks such as security, backups and patching.
No matter how well designed your database infrastructure is, performance and issues relating application or external components which make up the application ecosystem can still have an impact on end user response time or availability. Continue reading “Why Would you Monitor an Autonomous Database?”
Can I get a show of hands – whose spine shudders at the sound of their own phone ringing? If your hand is up, chances are a component of your role (or role in days gone by… the scarring can be permanent) involves operations. Day or night, it’s that dread associated with wondering “What now?”. A few years back, enterprise started outsourcing the problem of supporting key business systems to 3rd party services, and while this reduced the quantityof calls, it only served to increase the quality – now when the phone rings at 3am, you know things are bad. Real bad.
Continue reading “Why we must cede to our robot overlords (to do the dull stuff)”
In November 2018, I had the privilege to attend the Australian Oracle User Group national conference “#AUSOUG Connect” in Melbourne. My role was to have video interviews with as many of the speakers and exhibitors at the conference. Overall, 10 interviews over the course of the day, 90 mins of real footage, 34 short clips to share and plenty of hours reviewing and post-editing to capture the best parts.
Continue reading “AUSOUG Connect 2018 – Talking Dev”
In this blog, I am going to show you how to build a nice and simple UI with data coming from invoking REST APIs. All without code, but in just a few clicks.
I consider myself a good backend developer, good at making things functional, but I really struggle every time I need to produce nice UIs. However, using Oracle Visual Builder, I feel like I don’t have to be a UI developer or designer, I can very easily produce nice and friendly mobile UIs that consume my backend REST APIs. If you are like me, a backend programmer who loves API-first design approach, I’m sure that you will find this blog not only informative, but also refreshing.
This is a quick view of what we are going to achieve in this article:
- First, we are going to auto-create Service controls in Oracle Visual Builder by pointing to existing REST APIs.
- Then, we are going to use the out-of-the box widgets and components to build a simple, yet powerful UI that consumes such APIs.
- Finally, we are going to publish the UI and test it across different media, e.g. Web on a laptop, mobile, tablets, etc.
Continue reading “Teaching How to Invoke REST APIs from Oracle Visual Builder Web/Mobile Apps”
I am thrilled with the Oracle’s Gen2 Cloud Infrastructure architecture, where Oracle completely separates the Cloud Control Computers from the User Code, so that no threats can enter from outside the cloud and no threats can spread from within tenants.
Obviously with more security, there comes more coordination, especially at the moment of invoking OCI resources APIs. Luckily, Oracle did a good job at providing a simple to use CLI and SDK (see here for more information).
For the purpose of this blog, I built a simple NodeJS application that helps demystify the security aspect of invoking OCI APIs. Check this link for examples of running similar code across other Programming Languages.
My NodeJS application manages OCI resources in order to:
- List ADW instances
- Stop an ADW instance
- Start an ADW instance
I started this NodeJS application to list, start and stop ADW resources. However, I designed this application to easily extend it to invoke any other type of OCI resources.
I containerised this application with Docker, to make it easier to ship and run.
This is a picture of the moving parts:
Continue reading “Teaching How to Invoke Gen2 Oracle Cloud Infrastructure (OCI) resources via REST APIs”