Oracle Enterprise Manager Is Now Available on Oracle Cloud Marketplace

Not sure if you noticed, but Dan Koloski wrote this note on Oracle’s OEM blog last March 22nd:

We’re excited to announce that Oracle Enterprise Manager (EM) 13c is now available as an app on Oracle Cloud Marketplace.  That means customers who are interested in trying EM without having to provision on-premises hardware have an easy path to start working with a fully-configured, updated EM instance with minimal installation effort.

Stay informed on Oracle Enterprise Manager and Oracle Management Cloud

If you want to stay informed on Oracle Enterprise Manager and Oracle Management Cloud, please check out Oracle’s blog on these products https://blogs.oracle.com/oem/

Apart from product information you will be informed on Webcasts brought to you by the Oracle Enterprise Manager and Oracle Management Cloud development organization. We are presenting some of the best sessions from Oracle OpenWorld San Francisco in case you missed them.

Please check out the Oracle Enterprise Manager and Oracle Management Cloud blogs for more information.

Integrate Active Directory environment with Oracle Identity Cloud Service

Screen Shot 2018-11-28 at 09.51.58

Obviously, when using the Oracle Cloud as the infrastructure to host your organizations data and applications, you want to authenticate your users via your corporate directory service.

This next video from Oracle Learning Library shows how to setup the Active Directory Bridge to Oracle Identity Cloud Service.

schermafbeelding 2019-01-10 om 08.23.25

After watching the video you could run tutorial Oracle Identity Cloud Service: Integrating with Microsoft Active Directory Using Directory Integrations and check out the documentation Federating with Microsoft Active Directory

Managing Autonomous Datawarehouse using oci-curl

oci-curl

oci-curl is a bash function provided in the documentation that makes it easy to get started with the REST APIs. You will need to complete a few setup operations before you can start calling it.

Start by copying the function code from the documentation into a shell script on your machine. I saved it into a file named oci-curl.sh, for example.

You will see the following section at the top of the file. You need to replace these four values with your own.

TODO: update these values to your own
  local tenancyId= "ocid1.tenancy.oc1..aaaaaaaaba3pv6wjqae5f15p2b2m2yt2j6rx32uzr4h25vqstifsfdsq";
  local authUserId= "ocid1.user.oc1..aaaaaaaatvwc5j6aqzjcaty5eqbb6qt2jvpkanghtgdaqedqw3rynjq";
  local keyFingerprint="20:3b:97:13:1c:5b:0d:d3:50:4e:c5:3a:34";
  local privateKeyPath="/Users/someuser/.oci/oci_api_key.pem";

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Setup a SQL*Developer connection to an Autonomous Database

In this article I will show you how easy it is to connect to an Autonomous Transaction Processing Database using SQL*Developer

Note that for this I downloaded the latest version of SQL*Developer (18.3) from Oracle Technology Network.

While connected to the Oracle Cloud Infrastructure console, from the navigation menu select Autonomous Transaction Processing

From the overview page select the database you want to connect

 

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