Deploying ADF Security-Enabled Applications to a Standalone WebLogic Domain - Part 1 : In Part-1 of this series you learn how to package your application in an ear file, start Oracle WebLogic Server Domain as well as setup OID authenticator, Oracle Internet Directory (OID) , setup a jdbc datasource and deploy your ADF application using Oracle-FMW-Control.
Deploying ADF Security-Enabled Applications to a Standalone WebLogic Domain - Part 2 : This session, Part 2, picks up where Part 1 of this series left off by showing you how to map application roles to the OID groups and test the application, update role permissions at run-time and redeploy the application with different security-related settings.
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Enabling SSO for the ADF application using Oracle Access Manager 11g : In this session you'll learn how to enable SSO in an ADF application through the use of Oracle Access Manager 11g. Specifically you'll walk away with an understanding of the installation process for Oracle HTTP Server 11g (OHS) as a reverse proxy for Oracle WebLogic Server, the installation process of Oracle Access Manager 11g (OAM) Web Gate within OHS and then enable SSO through OAM.
Oracle ADF BC Application Module Pooling : Oracle ADF Business Component Application Module pooling parameters are one of the least understood parts of ADF applications, but they are key to making a scalable application This set of videos will undertake a deep dive for developers on how to configure the parameters and what the impact of setting them is, all with the goal of building successful ADF applications This series of videos takes a progressive learning approach to introducing the AM pool and its settings. As such new viewers are recommended to watch the video series end-to-end to ensure they understand the full set of concepts.
Using Groovy in ADF Application : Groovy is a Java-like scripting language that gives you huge amounts of flexibility when building ADF applications. In this ADF Insider you will see how Groovy can be used in ADF Business Components to define default values, validation and dynamic error messages.
ADF Faces Skinning : Skinning in ADF Faces enables application developers to change the color scheme of an application without changing the application itself. To build a skin, developers use Cascading Style Sheets (CSS) referenced from the trinidad-skins.xml file and configured in the trinidad-config.xml file. The session explains how skinning works, starting from skin selectors and their usage.
ADF Page Templates and Declarative Components : Learn how you can build a consistent look and feel to your ADF application pages using page templates and declarative components. In this session you will see how you can use template facets to define content areas in a template, and how attributes can be used to control features of the template such as initial layout. You will also see how you can build reusable composite components.
A closer look at integrating SOA and ADF : Oracle ADF has built in integration with the Oracle SOA Suite. In this session we'll show you how to expose your business services to SOA consumers, and how to integrate SOA processes into your ADF application.
ADF Region Interaction - An Overview : This session covers most of the options that exist for communicating between regions. It briefly discusses what it takes to build regions from bounded task flows before going into details using slides and samples. The following interaction is explained: contextual events, queue action in region, input parameters and drag and drop, PPR, shared Data Controls, parent action and region navigation listener.
ADF Region Interaction - Contextual Events :
Contextual events is a power solution for inter region communication and can be used as a communication channel between a parent view and its contained regions, as well as between regions. This session explains how to set up contextual events, how to define producers and event listeners and how to define the payload message. In a live example the session shows developers the building process too.
Classic Mistakes with Oracle ADF Internal APIs - Part 1
This session focuses on classical mistakes developers make when working with the Oracle ADF binding layer and the ADF Controller - Task Flows. It shows examples of how not to do it and the correct way of using ADF in Oracle JDeveloper.
Classic Mistakes with Oracle ADF Internal APIs - Part 2
Project Considerations for Team Development : This session covers many aspects of team development including how to set up your team's resources for developing projects and how to use source control repositories in a team environment. Additionally, an overview of the features of Team Productivity Center is provided. Finally, several considerations for reusing code are covered, including best practices for setting up business components and using ADF libraries to distribute shared code.
Redeveloping an Oracle Forms Application with Oracle JDeveloper and Oracle ADF : Many customers developing ADF applications may be looking to re-implement applications originally built using Oracle Forms. In this presentation you will hear about the options for redevelopment, and see demonstrations of how you can re-implement common Forms features in ADF based on a redevelopment case study.
Building Visually Appealing Web 2.0 Data Dashboards : This session will show you how to turn data into information by presenting it visually to your users. You'll learn how you can turn simple queries into powerful graphs, maps, pivot tables, and other dynamic graphical representations.
Oracle ADF provides a mechanism for implementing and viewing logging information as an aid to debugging. This presentation shows how you can use ADF-Logger and the dashboard to view logging information.
Building User Interfaces : This session explains the process of developing layouts with ADF-Faces. Prototyping strategies are discussed, including ADF's own Placeholder Data Control. The remainder of the session covers the ADF Faces layout components in detail, highlighting their uses and providing examples of how the components might work in various scenarios. Finally, a demonstration shows how to work with layout components to define the way nested ADF Faces content appears.
In a Nutshell : The ADF UI Shell
Beyond the basic training on Oracle's JDeveloper ADF, developers are left with an over-whelming list of options for presenting a rich application to users. Buttons, graphs, sliders and more. Yet individually, these don't make an application, these don't make a user experience; how will your application pull this into a consistent look-and-feel, how will the application flow, how will they navigate in your application? This session looks at Oracle's ADF UI Shell, a working combination of page templates, navigation controls, and application structure bringing the many parts of ADF applications together into a living application experience.