In an earlier post I wrote about Getting to Know the Developer Cloud Service. There wasn’t an IDE used in that post and I’m a big fan of IDEs. So in this post we’ll look at how Eclipse, in combination with the Oracle Developer Cloud Service, can be used to support the complete application lifecycle, from inception to production. In between we’ll create bugs, create code branches, initiate code reviews, and merge code branches. We’ll also slip in some continuous integration and continuous delivery. This is often also referred to as DevOps.
- You have Maven installed.
- You’ve installed the Oracle Enterprise Pack for Eclipse (OEPE) or added the OEPE plugin repository to your existing Eclipse installation. You have to be at a minimum version of OEPE 12.1.3 6 (the latest at the time of this writing).
- You have an Oracle Developer Cloud Service (DevCS) account. You can Try It for free.
- You have a Java Cloud Service (JCS) instance available for deployment. JCS trials are available to you via your local Oracle sales consultant.
- A local installation of WebLogic Server. The version must match the JCS version. WebLogic is free for desktop development environments.
Configure Oracle Enterprise Pack for Eclipse (OEPE)
- The Oracle Cloud window is available from the Java EE perspective, so switch to that perspective if necessary
- From the Oracle Cloud window, click the Connect link: Read the complete article here.
For regular information become a member in the WebLogic Partner Community please visit: http://www.oracle.com/partners/goto/wls-emea ( OPN account required). If you need support with your account please contact the Oracle Partner Business Center.