Every now and then you might want to store some configurations in simple configuration files and use them as OSB Resources in pipelines. In most cases OSB functionality is sufficient to fulfil your requirements. However sometimes you might not be able to get to your goal directly. Recently, I had to retrieve a list of all values in a specific domain column within a Domain Value Map (DVM). As DVMs are primarily used to map one domain value to one or multiple other domains, existing DVM functions do not provide the capability to retrieve all values from a domain column. Therefore, I developed a Java Callout to get the desired result. The solution is applicable to all OSB resource types. This blog post presents the basic concepts used to implement a solution.
In posts one and two within this series we created and deployed Spring-Boot Microservices in Oracle’s Application Container Cloud Service (ACC). Usually, after deploying an application and enabling user traffic an application must be monitored to ensure a high level of service and identify approaching problems. This blog post describes how monitoring in Oracle Application Container Cloud can be achieved using standard features. The focus will be on Java applications.
In my last post I gave an introduction to Oracle Application Container Cloud (ACC) and how to develop Spring-Boot applications such that they can be hosted within Oracle ACC. At the end of the post some questions still had to be answered. Within this post we are going to tackle the first one, how is Microservice Communication in Oracle Application Container Cloud achieved? The following figure shows what a simple architecture, within the context of a Spring-Boot Microservice application, might look like.
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