CREATE TABLE metering (id RAW (16) NOT NULL, date_loaded TIMESTAMP WITH TIME ZONE, label varchar2(20), jsonmeteringdata CLOB CONSTRAINT ensure_metering_json CHECK (jsonmeteringdata IS JSON));
CREATE BITMAP INDEX metering_servicename_idx ON metering (json_exists(jsonmeteringdata,'$.serviceName'));
CREATE BITMAP INDEX has_resourcename_idx ON metering (json_exists(jsonmeteringdata,'$.resourceName'));
create view v_metering as select met.id, met.jsonmeteringdata.startTimeUtc, met.jsonmeteringdata.endTimeUtc, met.jsonmeteringdata.serviceName, met.jsonmeteringdata.resourceName, met.jsonmeteringdata.costs.unitPrice P, met.jsonmeteringdata.costs.computedQuantity Q, met.jsonmeteringdata.costs.computedAmount Money, met.jsonmeteringdata.costs.overagesFlag Overage, met.jsonmeteringdata.costs.computeType comptype from metering met;
Load the script into jMeter and change the configuration of your cluster, topic name, etc..
Change the “View Results Tree” configuration ( it comes with theErrors Check enabled in order to avoid latencies in test execution, because the nature of this especific listener ). Execute a few test cycles and observe that valid son files are sent to Kafka cluster.
Once you are ready, put the checkbox in Errors and execute the script, here you can watch a video with my test. It has been rum from my local network to cloud, therefore latencies are degrading performance.
Oracle Integration Cloud (OIC) is a platform that allows to orchestrate integrations between different systems in a simple way, using low code paradigms. In this post we will explain how to connect OIC to ERP. For this we need an ERP instance and an OIC instance and execute the following steps.
Create a connection to ERP REST Services
The main thing here is provide the url, which is as follows:
Suppose you are in charge for the security of a bank (CISO, CSO,…) that wants to control the access of users to the new ERP in the cloud that you are implementing.
There is a very simple and safe way to control which users access the environment.
Simply configure the Single Sign On of the cloud solution side so that the Service Provider is the ERP, and the Identity Provider is your on-premises identity management infrastructure.
How does it work?
When a user requests the url of the ERP, a login form hosted on the corporate servers appears, requesting the credentials. Since this form is deployed on-premises, only users connected to the corporate network (directly or via VPN) can access it.
Oracle Identity Cloud is always provisioned when you buy clod services and allows you to configure, among other things, the following:
federate users between the cloud and LDAP on premises without the need to store the password in the cloud
configure the SSO provided by the on-premises access system
configure several authentication factors (MFA) for administrators
define network perimeters (ranges of IP’s that can access the cloud)
define Risk Providers and Adaptative Security, which are mechanisms to evaluate the risk in user access actions
define Sign On policies, which are rules that apply in different way depending on the user roles (the more powered user the more strong rules to apply)
out of the box reports with login attempts and application access
In addition to the out of the box features that IDCS (Identity Cloud Service) mentioned above, Oracle provides CASB (Cloud Access Security Broker)