clip_image001It may look simple, but really is not obvious how to apply new label text for the ADF BC attribute or UI component through MDS customisation. It is simple, if such label text already exists in the core bundle. If you need to create new label text in the customisation and use it – this becomes a bit tricky. Well, as usual – I’m going to explain how you could solve such task. You should read more about MDS customisation setup in ADF – MDS Seeded Customization Approach with Empty External Project.
Core application – mds_label_cust.zip, contains one label for First Name VO attribute. The requirement is to customise core application and add label for the Last Name VO attribute, without changing anything in the core. For this purpose, we need to create different JDEV application – extension, configured with shared library deployment profile. Here you could simply create new properties file. We are going to use this application to deliver additional components for the core. Keep in mind – core application must be configured to use this library. Add label for Last Name VO attribute, in the properties file located in the extension: Read the complete article here.

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clip_image002This post is next in series of "Working with ADF Faces Components programmatically"
So this post is about creating client Attribute, applying it to component and setting it’s value programmatically
this requirement comes in picture when user is dealing with dynamic layout means components are created programmatically at run time and it is not possible to apply clientAttribute and other properties declarative
In this i am extending my previous post –
Apply Client/Server listener to programmatically created components, apply JavaScript to ADF Faces components at run time
In previous post i have described about applying client listener and server listener programmatically
here we will see how to pass a variable value to java script function using client attribute
You can read more about af:clientAttribute here
From oracle docs-
The clientAttribute tag specifies the name/value for an attribute which will both be made available both on the server-side (Faces) component as well on on the client-side equivalent. This tag will be ignored for any server-rendered components, as it is only supported for the rich client. ClientAttributes are not synchronized to the server since unknown attributes from the client are not synchronized to the server.
Lets’ see how we can do this ,It’s simple just check this code Read the complete article here.

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clip_image002It doesn’t seem to be announced, but newly released ADF 11.1.1.9 is shipped with Alta UI support. All you need to do, is to set alta skin name in trinidad config file. This enables applications running on ADF 11g platform to leverage new Oracle UI layout and to be prepared for ADF 12c upgrade. Besides Alta UI, there are several new UI components, one of them is Scrollable Bar (ConveyorBelt) – Displaying Components in a Scrollable Bar. This is simple, but quite useful component – I’m going to demonstrate how it works. Conveyor Belt is able to render elements horizontally or vertically. This is perfect component to render key information, user could select one of the items available on the belt and get more info fetched. This is how it looks like – conveyor of employee pictures with first/last names, rendered in the vertical belt on the left:

If there are more items in the conveyor belt, than could fit into visible UI part – user could scroll (right/left and down/up). Here I scroll down and select another employee, his detail data is displayed in the main section: Read the complete article here.

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Trainers: Grant Ronald & Frank Nimphius

Duration 4 Days

A successful mobile business is like an iceberg on open sea. Only the smallest portion of a mobile application resides on the mobile device where it renders the visual user interface and executes the client logic. The bigger part, and the heavy lifting, is hidden as infrastructure services on remote servers where it performs tasks like providing mobile optimized APIs, integrate remote SOAP and REST services, manage mobile users for an application or use case, store content and similar common mobile tasks. On the public cloud, infrastructure that provides the mobile backend to mobile applications is referred to as MbaaS (Mobile backend as a Service).  Oracle Mobile Cloud Service is the MbaaS solution by Oracle. Oracle MCS is a new Oracle public cloud offering that releases close to the time of the EMEA Oracle Fusion Middleware (OFM) Summer Camp in Lisbon 2015. The Mobile Product Management team at Oracle takes this, the upcoming first release of Oracle MCS and the OFM Summer Camp 2015, as an opportunity to offer a 4 1/2 day training on Oracle MCS. Beside of learning all about Oracle MCS, attendees will have the opportunity to try and experience Oracle MCS in a hands-on workshop using the Oracle MCS Cloud portal UI, Google Postman, Curl and Oracle Mobile Application Framework (MAF). This training enables you to use Oracle MCS in your own mobile projects and provides all information you need to know to immediately get started.

For details and agenda please visit our OFM Summer Camps registration page here.

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clip_image002In Part 1 of his series on using Java ME 8 to control Internet of Things (IOT) devices–such as LEDs, relays, LCDs, sensors, motors, and switches–connected to a Raspberry Pi, Jose Cruz explained how to work with devices that use a simple general-purpose input/output (GPIO) interface. GPIO devices can be used as either a digital input or digital output, can be disabled or enabled, and can be used to drive interrupt lines. Part 1 explored how to connect and control a flame sensor, a movement sensor, and a motion sensor.

In Part 2 of his series, Jose describes how to connect and control devices that use an inter-integrated circuit bus (I2C) interface, which is a multimaster, multislave, single-ended serial computer bus that  enables you to read or write data beyond just changes in logic states. 

Following Jose’s instructions, you’ll learn how connect a servo driver; a temperature and humidity sensor; a light and object proximity sensor; and a digital compass to the Raspberry Pi. Then, you’ll see how to develop Java ME 8 classes that allow you to gather data from, write data to, and control these devices. The code for the classes is very similar, so once you understand it, you’ll be able to create new classes that control additional I2C devices to create your very own IoT world.  Read the complete article here.

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The Summit will take place from August 10 through August 12, 2015. The agenda will be similar to the 2014 program. Details will be posted here when available.

Notes on the Agenda

  • Talks will run in a single track, 45 minutes each (including questions).
  • Workshop sessions will run for 60 minutes, with two or more sessions in parallel. Workshops are scheduled so that informal discussions can carry on into the subsequent time slot.
  • Light breakfast and lunch are served on site.
  • Two or three breakout rooms are available for workshops, quiet conversation, and ad hoc consultations.

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For details please visit the registration page here.

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clip_image002In the previous conversation with Nebrass Lamouchi, we learned about his favorite NetBeans IDE features. In the interview below, Nebrass talks about Zeef.com and its connection with NetBeans IDE.

Hi again Nebrass, what is Zeef.com?

Zeef.com is a place where you find and create lists of links about your favorite topics.

I got started with Zeef in December 2013. The first section I created on Zeef was the
GlassFish Page, which was published on December 27th, 2013.

After that, I created the NetBeans page on January 20th, 2014:

https://netbeans.zeef.com

The page contains a lot of useful NetBeans news, articles, and tutorials. There are also great links to blogs and to useful NetBeans books.

NetBeans’s features and performance have always been productivity boosters. I have always enjoyed coding with NetBeans. So, promoting NetBeans is a regular activity of mine in activities such as craftsmanship meetings and workshops.

Then I thought that the idea of creating a NetBeans section on Zeef might be a great next step. Sharing my coding experience with NetBeans users through an innovative platform as Zeef was a successful step in spreading the great NetBeans experience.

The NetBeans page is a very useful holder of links, books, articles & tutorials that every NetBeans user needs to improve the NetBeans’s coding experience. Read the complete article here.

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