“Manage the life cycle of your SCCM applications with PowerShell” is a short post series where I share my PowerShell experience with System Center Configuration Manager. In my last post I’ve shown you a script to distribute application content and deploy an application to its collections. In my final post I’ll show you the last part of the app life cycle – the termination.
“Manage the life cycle of your SCCM applications with PowerShell” is a short post series where I share my PowerShell experience with System Center Configuration Manager. In my last post I’ve shown you a script that creates applications and all assets required to deploy it. This time I have a script to distribute the application content and deploy the application to its collections.
“Manage the life cycle of your SCCM applications with PowerShell” is a short post series where I share my PowerShell experience with System Center Configuration Manager. In my last post I’ve showed you a script that creates the package source folder structure and another that adds the service users for SCCM. As mentioned these scripts have only been published for a better understanding of the follow-up scripts.
I’m currently planning and building a System Center Configuration Manager (SCCM) infrastructure for a local hospital. SCCM is a complex system composed of various components to make the client and software life cycle management feasible. While configuring SCCM is a tedious job which is done once, managing applications is a recurring process. That’s why the application life cycle is the perfect candidate for scripted automation. With the most recent SCCM release Microsoft made it a lot easier to use the power of PowerShell. I’ve developed a few scripts which help creating, deploying and deleting SCCM applications. Configuring applications manually can be very bothersome and is always at risk for misconfiguration. The benefit for automation is huge.
Welcome to the final part of my tutorial. In this last part we are going to write our view and run the client application.
The client application consists of a login and a data pane. When you’ve successfully logged in, the visibility of these panes will be switched. That’s all you have to know. In case you want to use scene builder to create the client GUI here’s a picture of what you have to build:
Welcome to third part of my 3-tier application tutorial. Within this and the next part we are going to develope simple webservice that communicates with the database and maps Java objects to data tables.
We will create a controller that communicates with our MySQL database using the EclipseLink ORM to abstract this process.
Here’s a picture of what we want to achieve. A simple webservice that’s serves depending on the url an array of json data.
Last time we’ve set up our basic project structure with gradle. This time we are going to create the models aka our Java classes. Below is uml diagram showing all classes, interfaces and their relationship.
Welcome to my first post of the Java 3-tier application tutorial. In this tutorial I will tell show how you can develope a Model-View-Controller based Java desktop and server application using the latest tools and frameworks.
As promised here’s the sequel to my last tutorial: Part 1
This time we create a basic rich application with JavaFX. It will be quite simple, but still a good example to show how you can structure a complex project according to MVC.
Wow that’s the best Java tutorial I’ve seen so far!
-You in a few minutes.
Sounds selfish, doesn’t it? Well it has the right to be, it took me 2 hours to write that! Don’t hesitate now and turn on your dev machine.
After this tutorial you have to rethink your Java development process and if you don’t have one yet this is the best place to start.
I will show you the most advanced tools to speed up your Java development environment and collaboration capabilities.
In this tutorial we are going to develop a simple MVC (Model, View, Controller) application ruled by the DRY (Don’t repeat yourself) approach.
The crappy picture below shows what’s going on according to my brain.