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    Following on from part 1 and part 2, let's now create the basis of a beacon solution for museums. The museum visitor walks into the museum and installs the museum app on their device. As they walk around the museum, the museum app detects beacons located near the visitor and, since each beacon has a unique ID, the app is able to distinguish between beacons. Each beacon is attached to a specific painting in the museum. Beacons are small, so can be neatly tucked away behind a painting. The museum app identifies the beacon and provides the related information about the painting to the museum app.

    The below is an actual Android app installed on my Android device, i.e., the screenshot below is of a functioning Android app that implements the ideas sketched out above. 

    (Yes, I know the above is not by Vincent van Gogh. All this is a simulation of a real museum app, including the content of the app itself.)

    Something else to quickly point out—what we are talking about here has some interesting terminology: (1) the beaconizing of a museum and (2) creating a museum experience and (3) developing a beacon platform for museums and (4) modernizing the museum experience and (5) Museum 2.0 and (6) etc. Nice power terms can be used to orientate a potential customer to beacon technology.

    We'll code this in two phases in an Oracle JET module. In the first phase, we won't incorporate images, just text. 

    The simple UI:

    <div class="oj-hybrid-padding">
        <h3>Museum</h3>
        <hr/>
        <div>
            Status: <span data-bind="text: indicator"></span>
            <br/><br/>Painter:<br/><br/>
            <h2><span data-bind="text: beaconSpecificMessage"></span></h2>
            <hr/>
            <br/><br/><button data-bind="click: detectBeacons">Enter here.</button>
        </div>
    </div>
    

    And the business logic:

    var self = this;
    self.indicator = ko.observable();
    self.beaconSpecificMessage = ko.observable();
    self.beacons = [
        {
            uuid: 'E2C56DB5-DFFB-48D2-B060-D0F5A71096E0',
            identifier: 'Rembrandt van Rijn',
            minor: 1,
            major: 1
        },
        {
            uuid: 'A164DFF8-9C6B-4FB5-A131-F5328DF48664',
            identifier: 'Vincent Van Gogh',
            minor: 1,
            major: 1
        },
        {
            uuid: '74278BDA-B644-4520-8F0C-720EAF059935',
            identifier: 'Jacob van Ruisdael',
            minor: 1,
            major: 1
        }
    ];
    self.beaconRegions = [];
    self.detectBeacons = function () {
        for (var i in self.beacons) {
            var b = self.beacons[i];
            self.beaconRegions[b.identifier] = new cordova.plugins.locationManager.BeaconRegion(b.identifier, b.uuid, b.major, b.minor);
        }
        var delegate = new cordova.plugins.locationManager.Delegate();
        delegate.didStartMonitoringForRegion = function (pluginResult) {
            self.indicator('Started!');
        };
        delegate.didDetermineStateForRegion = function (pluginResult) {
            var painter = pluginResult.region.identifier;
            self.beaconSpecificMessage(painter);
        };
        cordova.plugins.locationManager.setDelegate(delegate);
        for (var i in self.beaconRegions) {
            var b = self.beaconRegions[i];
            if (b === undefined)
                continue;
            cordova.plugins.locationManager.startMonitoringForRegion(b);
        }
    };

    The above is based on this:

    https://github.com/petermetz/cordova-plugin-ibeacon/issues/190

    Now, let's do the second phase, where we incorporate images. Based on the above, a different image could be provided matching the painting that the beacon represents:

    delegate.didDetermineStateForRegion = function (pluginResult) {
        var painter = pluginResult.region.identifier;
        if (painter === "Rembrandt van Rijn"){
            self.beaconSpecificImage("css/images/rijn.png");
        } else if (painter === "Vincent Van Gogh") {
            self.beaconSpecificImage("css/images/gogh.jpg");
        } else {
            self.beaconSpecificImage("css/images/ruisdael.jpg");
        }
        self.beaconSpecificMessage(painter);
    };

    Maybe even neater than the if/else approach would be to integrate the images into the "self.beacons" array, i.e., add a new item in there called "image" and read it out via "pluginResult.region.image".  And here's the rewritten view, incorporating the images:

    <div class="oj-hybrid-padding">
        <h3>Museum</h3>
        <hr/>
        <div>
            <input type="image"
                   style="border:1px solid black"
                   data-bind="attr:{src: beaconSpecificImage}"
                   width="250"
                   height="250"
                   alt="No picture found."/>
            <br/><br/>Painter:<br/><br/>
            <h2><span data-bind="text: beaconSpecificMessage"></span></h2>
            <hr/>
            <br/><br/><button data-bind="click: detectBeacons">Enter!</button>
            Status: <span data-bind="text: indicator"></span>
        </div>
    </div>

    The key point here is that the beacon does not provide messages such as the name of the painter or the related image. Instead, the beacon simply provides its unique ID. It is up to the app to decide what to do with that information. In this particular case, each unique ID is mapped to a painter's name and related image, though it could be anything else as well.

    Note: In doing all of the above, and while you don't have actual beacons, the software provided by Radius Networks is immensely helpful. Without something like MacBeacon, how are you going to simulate the multiple beacons you will be detecting and monitoring via the museum app described in this article? Take a look at the UI below and now you'll understand its relevance much better than in the earlier article where I introduced it, since you can switch from one simulated beacon to the other, switching a different one on, one at a time, simulating the experience of a visitor walking around a museum:

    Finally, bear in mind that Bluetooth is used here and throughout everything that you do with beacons—the user of the app does not need to be connected to a Wifi network to use the museum app. However, somehow the museum app needs to be installed, though even that could be done without a Wifi network, e.g., via a barcode scanner.


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  • 06/07/16--00:03: Piggybacking Foreign Beacons
  • The Android store has several rather effective beacon scanners:

    With the above apps, and a few other similar ones, installed on my Android device, I rode my bicycle around Amsterdam yesterday. I didn't pick up very many beacons, though definitely some, in reasonably specific locations, e.g., near a group of restaurants and near a school. 

    The information a beacon scanner provides is very specific, i.e., the complete UUID of the beacon is provided by the scanner. You can then create an app that piggybacks on that beacon, though that's of course only the first step. Next, you need to get people in the area to actually install that app for it to have any effect. Imagine that a museum has been beaconized, for example. You could then create a new app that piggybacks all the beacons in the museum and, somehow get visitors to install it (that shouldn't be too difficult), and then provide new/different information whenever the visitor approaches the beacon. Or think about beacons near a retail store, which you could piggyback and provide undermining advertizing, e.g., "No, don't come to this store, it is overpriced."

    Are the UUIDs in a beacon scanner real or somehow masked? That depends on the security system that has been used. Right now, in Schiphol, using my beacon scanners, it turns out there are heaps of beacons around, far more than in the center of Amsterdam where I rode my bicycle yesterday. These are the beacons in the proximity of the spot where I am sitting while waiting to board a plane:

    And, believe me, those UUIDs are real. You can't see the complete UUID in the screenshot above, though there's a very handy details tab for each beacon in the list above containing the complete UUID. I have built an app that detects them! I can walk around and get different info at different points in Schiphol. Now to get others to install my app, all I need to do is put up some posters with a barcode for installing my app together with a description along the lines of 'Awesome Schiphol Airport Discount Localizer'.

    How ethical is all of this? Well, think of beacons as transmitters of airwaves. TV stations also transmit airwaves. Is it unethical to create a receiver for airwaves? On the other hand, think of beacons as hooks into mobile devices. If those hooks are unsecured and freely accessible, as clearly at least a subset of them are, there would appear to be a security risk that could be exploited in multiple different ways. I wonder to what extent these issues have been examined by those interested in promoting beacon technology. Randomly and regularly changing ("shuffling") the connection data transmitted by beacons so that the UUID, as well as other data, known as 'majors' and 'minors', cannot be relied on by external parties would appear to be a logical solution, take a look at kontakt.io, for example, such as their article Beacons Have Been Vulnerable For Too Long. It’s Time We Fixed It, where it turns out that piggybacking is the least of your worries when using beacons. :-)

    In short, beacons have amazing potential, but make sure to secure them. Employ a team of hackers to try to hack into your beacons and wreak havoc, so that you know the vulnerabilities and can work to fix them.


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    Interactive Reports (and Grids in 5.1) are one of the nicest features of Oracle Application Express (APEX) as it allows an end-user to look at the data the way they want, without needing a developer to change the underlying code. End-users can show or hide columns, do calculations on columns, filter etc.Here's an... [Read More]

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    Welcome New Java Champion Sebastian Daschner

    Sebastian is the lead developer behind the JAX-RS Analyzer, a opensourced project based on his computer science thesis from the Munich University of Applied Sciences. 

    He is an active JCP member, supporting several Java EE JSRs like JAX-RS and JSONB. He is evaluating early drafts of the next Java EE versions and blogging about progress, examples and potential improvements. He has wide-ranging professional experience and has worked as a consultant to small and large companies in Germany for several years.

    Besides his work on the JAX-RS Analyzer, he participates in other open source projects like JCountdown and also publishes Java EE 7 examples such as JAX-RS Hypermedia and the AsciiBlog application on Github. He regularly publishes content on his blog (https://blog.sebastian-daschner.com) and he has recorded several video tutorials teaching Java-related technologies or explaining his own Java projects. You can follow him on Twitter @DaschnerS


    Sebastian is a frequent speaker at Java conferences and events like JavaLand, JUGs in Germany, JUG Oslo, JavaDay Tokyo and Netbeans Day Munich. His main topics are Java EE related (like JSONB, JAX-RS, REST, etc). He also helps to organize Hackergartens and Early Adopters Areas.

    Recently, he joined "Nighthacking motorcycle tours" with Stephen Chin to speak at several JUGs in Germany and Japan. Their content is published online at nighthacking.com 

    Java Champions are an exclusive group of passionate Java technology and community leaders who are community-nominated and selected under a project sponsored by Oracle. Learn more about Java Champions.


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    Oracle Integration Cloud Service (ICS) is Oracle’s integration Platform as a Service (iPaaS). It provides a web-based interface to integrate Software as a Service (SaaS) and on-premise applications. It includes various technology and application adapters.

    Oracle E-Business Suite Adapter from Integration Cloud Service provides native and secure connectivity to Oracle E-Business Suite instance. It lets you create integrations with EBS public integration interfaces. As of ECS 16.2.5, the EBS Adapter supports: 

    • EBS R12.1.3, R12.2.3, R12.2.4 and R12.2.5.
    • PL/SQL-based REST Services for outbound integrations from ICS (also called inbound integrations to EBS).
    • Business Events and XML Gateway Messages for inbound integrations to ICS (also called outbound integrations from EBS).
    • Custom interfaces registered in Integration Repository.
    • Connectivity via an on-premise Agent. If EBS REST Services are directly accessible from ICS, on-premise Agent need not be configured. 

    Screenshot of Adapter video

    Here is a tutorial on using EBS Adapter for integrations in Integration Cloud Service:

    It highlights the steps required to utilize the Business Event information from EBS. It is based on an Order-to-Manual Invoice scenario. When a Sales Order is booked in EBS Order Management, EBS raises a business event with Header Id and Status of the corresponding Sales Order. This information is used to retrieve details of the Sales Order. A manual invoice is created in EBS Accounts Receivable for this Sales Order.

    This tutorial uses EBS Adapter as a Trigger (Source) as well as an Invoke (Target) connection. A Business Event is used to trigger the ICS integration whereas, PL/SQL-based REST Service is used to retrieve or fetch Sales Order details from EBS Order Management. It uses a REST Adapter to create manual invoice in EBS Accounts Receivables.

    Tutorial Resources

    References

    Related Articles


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    Oracle Identity Governance Suite 11g PS3 Implementation Essentials (1Z1-339) exam is now available for production scheduling.

    This certification exam covers topics such as:

    • Oracle Identity Governance Fundamentals
    • Approval Workflow
    • Access Policies and Certification
    • Self-Service Capabilities

    Up-to-date training and field experience are recommended.

    • Duration: 120 minutes
    • Number of Questions: 81
    • Passing Score: 60%

    It will replace the existing Oracle Identity Governance Suite 11g Essentials Exam (1Z0-459), which will be retired. The new exam will count towards the Oracle Identity Governance Suite 11g Specialization competency criteria. 


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    Have you passed one or more of the newest releases of the Oracle PartnerNetwork certified implementation specialist exams? Don't forget to claim your digital badge.

    Digital badges are secure, web-enabled credentials that recognize and validate an individual's achievements. It’s a free benefit of being Oracle Certified.

    To claim a badge, click the “Claim” button in CertView, follow the instructions, and start sharing your credentials on social media. According to LinkedIn, individuals with certifications receive 6x more profile views, boosting their visibility and career opportunities. Please be aware that not all certifications have an associated badge. Badges were created for newest releases and high-demand certifications.

    Learn more.


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    Check out the all new Oracle Database Appliance Partner Marketing Kit loaded with everything you need to create a complete demand generation program for Oracle Database Appliance. 


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    Attend live webcast on June 14th as Dan Miller, SVP of ISV, OEM and Java Sales, Oracle announces new offerings designed to enable ISVs and OPN members with easy access to Oracle Cloud development and test environments, technical resources, and fast start go-to-market opportunities.

    Mark your calendar and watch webcast on oracle.com/partners


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    Due to an internal system upgrade, OMM deal registrations submitted between June 22 and June 24, 2016 will not be processed until the week of June 27, 2016. 

    Partners requiring urgent registration approval during the week of June 20, 2016 should submit their registrations by June 21, 2016


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    clip_image001At Oracle OpenWorld 2015, Samsung Electronics is showcasing premier enterprise solutions created for Samsung’s top-rated mobile devices and developed on Oracle’s industry-leading architecture. Together, Samsung and Oracle are improving the end-user experience by delivering solutions unique to Samsung devices and Oracle Mobile Cloud Service.

    From smartphones to tablets to wearables, Samsung and Oracle are driving enterprise mobility and enabling professionals to be more productive. The new Cordova plug-in for Samsung developers, also on display at Oracle OpenWorld, makes enterprise app development easier through the packaging of key APIs for one of the best Android business experience on the market. The Cordova plug-in integrates into Oracle’s developer tools, while granting access to Samsung’s unique hardware features such as multi-window and S Pen.

    “As two of the world’s leading drivers of enterprise mobility, Samsung and Oracle are positioned to deliver an ideal user experience that pushes the boundaries of productivity in the workplace,” said Rick Segal, Vice President of Enterprise Business Team, IT & Mobile Communications Business at Samsung Electronics. “Our alliance with Oracle is not only powering professionals and businesses through mobility, but also enabling developers and systems integrators to produce unique enterprise solutions that help organizations reach new levels of growth and success.”Read the complete article here.Watch the video here

    SOA & BPM Partner Community

    For regular information on Oracle SOA Suite become a member in the SOA & BPM Partner Community for registration please visit www.oracle.com/goto/emea/soa (OPN account required) If you need support with your account please contact the Oracle Partner Business Center.

    BlogTwitterLinkedInimage[7][2][2][2]Facebookclip_image002[8][4][2][2][2]Wiki


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    The Process Success Workshops are technical workshops you can run with your customers. You can generate additional consulting business with existing customers e.g. SOA Suite customers with BPM Suite. Or You can use the excellent content to win new customers. We highly encourage you to make use of the BPM Success Workshop 2015 at our SOA Community Workspace (SOA Community membership required).

    clip_image002

    SOA & BPM Partner Community

    For regular information on Oracle SOA Suite become a member in the SOA & BPM Partner Community for registration please visit www.oracle.com/goto/emea/soa (OPN account required) If you need support with your account please contact the Oracle Partner Business Center.

    BlogTwitterLinkedInimage[7][2][2][2]Facebookclip_image002[8][4][2][2][2]Wiki


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    Oracle EMEA Partner Sales June 2016


    Oracle Cloud Platform & Middleware Partner Sales Plays Webcast June 9th



    Oracle Invitation


    Want to increase the PaaS & Middleware Oracle business? Create new service offerings and solutions for the Cloud?

    Dear Partner,

    FY17 Oracle Cloud Platform (PaaS and IaaS) & Middleware Sales Plays bring new opportunities to you as a partner:

    »System Integrators: generate consulting revenue with hybrid PaaS, IaaS& Middleware
    »Outsourcing companies: offer private and hybrid cloud solutions
    »Independent Software Vendors: build solutions based on PaaS, IaaS & middleware
    »SaaS partners: Extend, integrate and secure SaaS solutions with PaaS
    »Hardware partners: Combine hardware with PaaS and IaaS to increase margins

    Attend our webcast on June 9th 2016 and get all the details!

    Register









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    17:00 CET
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    Jürgen Kress
    Oracle EMEA






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    Part 2 of this series was... November 12, 2014, i.e., Devoxx in Belgium in 2014, during which time I worked with Manfred Riem to create a plugin for NetBeans IDE to support his Devoxx presentation on MVC. Fast forward to today and here I am at Devoxx UK with Ivar Grimstad, working on the same plugin, though the MVC spec has changed quite a bit, requiring some new work on the plugin.

    Ivar has a set of MVC samples here:

    https://github.com/ivargrimstad/mvc-samples

    The simplest one looks like this in NetBeans IDE:

    After some discussion at the Devoxx UK hackergarden run by Heather VanCura, Ivar and I have scoped out what the plugin should do. (And in the meantime there's also Gaurav Gupta's great JPA Modeler, which provides a bunch of related features too.)

    Take a look at the "RESTful Web Services" node in the screenshot above. Right below that node, we want to create a "MVC Controllers" node. Within that node, we'd like to list all Java source files that have a class-level or at least one method-level annotation of type "javax.mvc.annotation.Controller". Within each of the Controller nodes, we want to list all the MVC methods, which are either (1) all the public methods in the class if @Controller is used at class-level or (2) the specific methods within the class annotated with @Controller, if the class does not have the @Controller annotation.

    Also, as a secondary feature, a further simplified application based on the above shown application will be in the New Project wizard, instead of the old one that is currently there. 

    Here's the code from the original plugin, created with Manfred Riem, which will be the basis of the features described above:

    https://github.com/GeertjanWielenga/BasicMVCSupport

    A quick first attempt, simply tweaking a little bit without going into things too deeply, gives us the following:

    As you can see, while the MVC Controller methods are shown, correctly, for "HelloController" (and can be double-clicked to get to the related source code), the other two Java source files shouldn't be there since they don't contain a @Controller annotation at all. So, right now (1) all the Java source files are shown regardless of whether they have the required annotation, while (2) methods are shown only if they have the annotation on them, not if the annotation is set on class-level.

    So, it's a work in progress, though some way along already. 


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    Oracle Cloud Marketplace customers can now use Whatfix, to provide real­-time in-­app guidance on Oracle Cloud applications. With Whatfix, companies that use Oracle Sales Cloud can easily streamline their onboarding, cut costs on their training and enhance their self­-service capabilities, with interactive guides.

    Read more


    0 0

    We spend a lot of time here talking about tips, tricks, and cool things that you might have missed. These posts generally all assume you’ve been around the Oracle Database block. But many of the folks that ultimately end up here, have NEVER touched an Oracle Database before. This post is for you. You have decided... [Read More]

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    Welcome New Java Champion Matt Raible

    Matt Raible is the author of Spring Live and Pro JSP, founder of AppFuse, and a committer on the Apache Roller and Apache Struts projects.  He has helped companies adopt open source technologies (Spring, Hibernate, GWT, Grails, Bootstrap, jQuery) and use them effectively. 

    Matt is a well-known figure in the Java community, and has been building web applications for most of his adult life. He was lead UI architect for LinkedIn, the UI architect for Evite.com, and the chief architect of web development at Time Warner Cable.

    Matt has been a speaker at many conferences worldwide, including Devoxx, The Rich Web Experience, Jfokus, No Fluff Just Stuff, and JavaOne for which he won a JavaOne Rock Star Award in 2013. He also started Devoxx4Kids in Denver. 

    See him in action at Devoxx Belgium 2015, where he demonstrates JHipster, a Yeoman generator used to create a Spring Boot + AngularJS project. Follow him on Twitter @mraible

    Java Champions are an exclusive group of passionate Java technology and community leaders who are community-nominated and selected under a project sponsored by Oracle. Learn more about Java Champions.


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    Welcome New Java Champion Simon Ritter 

    Simon Ritter has been involved in promoting Java since the release of the first official JDK, when he joined Sun Microsystems in February 1996. He started helping to drive Java adoption back in 1999 as part of Sun’s Market Development Engineering group and moved to full ­time evangelism in January 2001. He also helped to start the Java Champion program. He has been in the IT business since 1984 and holds a Bachelor of Science degree in Physics from Brunel University in the U.K.

    In his time at Sun/Oracle, he presented at almost all of the main Java conferences and many of the smaller ones. He has delivered Java presentations in 56 countries on six continents. In that time, Simon covered a wide range of subjects covering the launch of all Java SE versions since 1.4, Java EE, web services, SOA, Cloud, Java ME, embedded Java and JavaFX. 

    At Oracle Simon took over managing the Java Evangelism team for the core Java platform, Java for client applications and embedded Java. Now at Azul, Simon continues to spread the word about Java and has become involved in new activities like the JCP Executive Committee.

    Ritter has written many articles, been a track lead several times for JavaOne content reviews and created training courses like the JDK 8 Lambdas and Streams MOOC, which had 10,000 people sign up for it. He writes a Java focused blog, which can be found at azul.com/blog. Follow him on Twitter @speakjava

    Java Champions are an exclusive group of passionate Java technology and community leaders who are community-nominated and selected under a project sponsored by Oracle. Learn more about Java Champions.

    0 0


    Oracle EMEA Partner Sales June 2016


    Oracle Cloud Platform & Middleware Partner Sales Plays Webcast June 9th



    Oracle Invitation


    Want to increase the PaaS & Middleware Oracle business? Create new service offerings and solutions for the Cloud?

    Dear Partner,

    FY17 Oracle Cloud Platform (PaaS and IaaS) & Middleware Sales Plays bring new opportunities to you as a partner:

    »System Integrators: generate consulting revenue with hybrid PaaS, IaaS& Middleware
    »Outsourcing companies: offer private and hybrid cloud solutions
    »Independent Software Vendors: build solutions based on PaaS, IaaS & middleware
    »SaaS partners: Extend, integrate and secure SaaS solutions with PaaS
    »Hardware partners: Combine hardware with PaaS and IaaS to increase margins

    Attend our webcast on June 9th 2016 and get all the details!

    Register









    LogisticsLogistics

    Calendar Date & Time


    June 9th 2016
    17:00 CET
    Add to calendar



    Webcast Webcast Details


    Register Now



    Icon Get in Touch


    Jürgen Kress
    Oracle EMEA






    How to join the webcast

    Click on the link below (audio will play over your computer speakers or headset): Join the Webcast

    AND / OR

    Dial-in via phone Call ID: 5566478 and Passcode: 333111

    Austria : +43 13 377 7605
    Belgium: +32 2 719 5300
    Denmark: +45 44 808 100
    Finland: +358 954 94 1133
    France: +33 1 5760 2222
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    Ed Zou
    Vice President Product Management, Oracle Cooperation



    Jürgen Kress


    Jürgen Kress
    PaaS & Fusion Middleware Partner Adoption, Oracle EMEA








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