Recently, I have been worked for different use-case scenarios between Service Cloud to Eloqua Integration using OIC, hence thought to publish this blog to cover all those scenarios.
This is first in series which will use standard business Contact object data replication, there will be two more blogs, one covering Custom Object replication and another one will be importing data in bulk from Service Cloud to Eloqua.
Before, I start showing the steps how Contact Business Object data can be replicate from Service Cloud to Eloqua. I need to emphasis the important of Service Cloud Adapter and Eloqua Adapter.
Recently I built a Facial Recognition Mobile App using Oracle Visual Builder having set up the Facial recognition APIs using Tensorflow taking some inspiration from FaceNet. As highlighted above the app does the following: record a video of your face and send it to the API that generates various images and classifies them based on the label we provide at runtime. And in turn, invoke another API that is going to train the machine learning model to update the dataset with the new images and label provided. These two APIs will build a facial recognition Database. Once I have this, I can capture the face and compare that with the dataset I have captured earlier in my Facial recognition Database to output if the face exists in our system.
Hashed Timelock Agreements, or Contracts, have emerged as an important concept in the cryptocurrency space in order to perform transactions across ledgers – and I feel could be a valid mechanism to handle the issue of performing verifiable cross-channel transactions in Hyperledger in some use cases. The basic concept of a Hashed Timelock Agreement (HTLA) is that it allows for a conditional transaction (which I have deemed a ‘proposal’) with a cryptographic challenge which ensures it can only be completed by a pre-defined party. This can be chained through multiple intermediaries, which can enable two organisations who do not share a channel to interact, and for transactions to be confirmed across channels.
We know OIC (Oracle Integration Cloud) is capable of file based integration for ERP over API.
And we do know that ODI (Oracle Database Integrator from Data Integration Platform Cloud) is capable of ingesting large file and processing it for ERP through the database layer aka ETL / ELT.
Last week, I had the opportunity to do some work and part of the engagement there was to integrate some data. Easy right? It’s not that hard especially with the technology and standards we have these days. However, what was not apparent upfront until after some digging (ie research), an email and a phone call that there were no APIs to be found. “Ha ha ha … we’ve got you … there is no way you can do it now” So the challenge was accepted and instead of time travelling into the future to find a new way of doing things, I went totally retro. And hence the title “Enter The Robots“. I didn’t go and create new versions of robots or AI. I don’t create a new quantum computing paradigm. What I did do was classically known as screen-scraping. “ick“, I hear from the crowd. “How dare you?“, someone else yells out. But I say this honestly, if there is no other way to integrate and capture data, then I rather do it knowing that it is a last resort.
In this article, I walk through a few of the tips and tricks with what’s currently available to help out in this situation.
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.
Over the past week, Oracle has soft-launched a range of new services that leverage the capabilities of our Dyn investment to offer a significant enhancement to the native Edge management capabilities of our second generation cloud. These services include:
Traffic Management Steering Policies
Health Checks (Edge)
Web Application Firewall
I’ll reserve my discussion on the Web Application Firewall for a later post, but what I’d like to discuss today is Traffic Management, and how it can be leveraged to deploy, control and optimise globally dispersed application services for your Enterprise.