In this article by Dmitri Khanine author of the book The Oracle Universal Content Management Handbook, we will look at the types of metadata available in the system and how to put them to good use. You will learn to find information quickly, and how to customize your Content Server screens without programming. More specifically, you will learn:
- How to use standard and custom metadata—a major ingredient among UCM's critical success factors that can spell both "success" and "disaster" in your organization
- How to quickly customize Check In, Content Info, and Search screens without coding, and how to work dependent choice lists (allowing you to complete even advanced customizations without writing a single line of code)
- How Content Server stores metadata in the database—a bit of insider knowledge that will make many of your complex development, data migration, and code generation tasks a piece of cake
In the previous article Oracle Universal Content Management: How to Set Up and Change Workflows you've built your first workflow, let's dig a little deeper and see what else can you do with Content Server workflows. I'll show you how to add groups of users as approvers, how to create jumps, use scripting, and perform other really powerful things.
In this article by Dmitri Khanine, author of The Oracle Universal Content Management Handbook, we will cover the following things:
- Tools you need for advanced workflow design such as workflow templates, jumps, sub-workflows, and scripting—that let you harness the true power of Content Server workflows.
- How to group approvers and even select them dynamically based on the business rules—maybe the last bit of advice you will need to automate that complex business process you were looking at.
- Different types of workflows you have to choose from and how to pick the best one for your task at hand.
Let's begin by looking at the top three things.Read More Things you can do with Oracle Content Server workflows in full
Workflows are one of the most used and useful features of UCM. They give you the power to quickly set up reviews and approvals for documents, web pages, product documentation, "stage gates" for project management artifacts, "virtual voting" on government legislation, gathering digital signatures, and SOX compliance reviews.
This article by Dmitri Khanine, author of The Oracle Universal Content Management Handbook covers things you'd be doing most of the time as well as other important things you ought to know about workflows. More specifically you will learn:
- How to set up and change Content Server workflows—allowing you to get up to speed really fast, walking you step by step through an automation of a real-world approval process.
- Hidden (and frequently overlooked) facts about content life cycle that will help you locate and reclaim your disappeared content items.
Data visibility in Siebel CRM is controlled by the access control layer , which takes personal data ownership or the user's current position within an organization into account in order to provide secure access to customer data.
It is therefore mandatory for an administrator to understand how to correctly set up and maintain the organizational information to provide end users with the Siebel application features and data they need to do their daily jobs.
In this article by Alexander Hansal, author of Oracle Siebel CRM 8 Installation and Management, we will discuss how to:
- Understand divisions and organizations
- Set up and manage the position hierarchy
- Set up user and employee accounts
Ronald Rood, author of Mastering Oracle Scheduler in Oracle 11g Databases, discusses Oracle Scheduler, and its busienss benefits in scheduling, managing and executing jobs to help automate business processes.
In this article by Gastón C. Hillar, author of the book Microsoft Silverlight 4 and SharePoint 2010 Integration, we will cover many topics that help us create simple and complex Line-Of-Business Silverlight RIAs that run as Silverlight Web Parts to interact with data in the SharePoint Server.
In this article, we will:
- Use a Silverlight RIA to insert items into a SharePoint list
- Prepare code to handle errors when remote operations fail
- Work with messages to allow multiple Silverlight RIAs to communicate with each other
In the first part of this two-part article series by Peter Ritchie, author of Refactoring with Microsoft Visual Studio 2010, we covered principles related to cohesion and refactorings that increase cohesion. In this part, principles related to coupling are introduced and refactorings that decrease coupling are covered. We will see how coupling can be applied to increase code quality.Read Microsoft Visual Studio 2010: Improving Class Quality with Coupling in full
This two-part article series by Peter Ritchie, author of Refactoring with Microsoft Visual Studio 2010, introduces code quality metrics like cohesion and coupling. Principles related to cohesion and coupling are introduced and refactorings that increase cohesion and decrease coupling are covered in this article series. In this first part we will cover how cohesion can be applied to increase code quality.Read Microsoft Visual Studio 2010: Improving Class Quality with Cohesion in full
Some level of automated unit testing is required to maintain the quality of the software to support the refactoring effort. In this article by Peter Ritchie, author of Refactoring with Microsoft Visual Studio 2010, we'll discuss various aspects of unit testing, as well as how to approach unit testing with Visual Studio. We will cover some testing frameworks to facilitate writing, like mocking frameworks, and executing those tests. We'll cover the following topics:
- Automated testing
- Unit tests
- Mocking frameworks
- Unit test frameworks
- Unit testing legacy code
- Test-driven development
- Third party refactoring tools
The launch of Windows XP in 2001 heralded the long-awaited transition of consumer-orientated editions of Windows to the NT codebase. Microsoft designed the Windows Application Compatibility Infrastructure as part of Windows XP to help system administrators and home users solve compatibility problems with applications that were designed to run in Windows 98 or earlier versions of the 9x range.
In this article by Russell Smith, author of Least Privilege Security for Windows 7, Vista and XP, we will learn:
- How the Application Compatibility Infrastructure uses shims to modify incompatible applications on the fly
- Why using shims provides the best balance between compatibility and security
- How to create shims using Application Compatibility Toolkit 5.5
- Distributing compatibility databases to devices across the enterprise