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Art of BI: OBIEE Content Accelerator Framework(CAF) Usage Matrix

Christian Screen | | November 30, 2009

My last blog post on CAF primarily introduced our readers to the Oracle Content Accelerator Framework and its installation.  As part of my deeper dive I find that one key reference to using CAF properly is understanding the requirements for when a web catalog and/or RPD must be online or offline when cloning and synchronizing.  Therefore, as one of the first posts for the CAF deeper dive I am providing the matrix below as visual guide for what status a source or target web catalog and RPD must have  in order for CAF to work its magic.

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Basically,  if the clone function is used, the RPDs for both the source and target must be offline.  The web catalog for the source can either be online or offline but the target web catalog must be online.   If you are using the synchronize function of CAF v1, then it doesn’t matter what the status of the source (selected) web catalog is as it can be online or offline.   However, since a the whole point of using synchronize is to compare an old RPD with a new RPD based on changes to logical columns and presentation layer columns and then modify the target RPD file, the target RPD must be Offline.  However, the original RPD (backup or early stage environment file) must also be offline due to some read/write functionality.

12c Upgrade Bug with SQL Tuning Advisor

This blog post outlines steps to take on Oracle upgrade 11.2 to 12.1 if you’re having performance problems. Oracle offers a patch and work around to BUG 20540751.

Megan Elphingstone | March 22, 2017

Oracle EPM Cloud Vs. On-Premises: What’s the Difference?

EPM applications help measure the business performance. This post will help you choose the best EPM solutions for your organization’s needs and objectives.

Bobby Ellis | April 10, 2018

Tips for Upgrading From SQL 2008 to 2012 or 2014

It’s 2015 and you can now establish totally respectable MS SQL DBA credibility just by mentioning you have been in the game since SQL Server version 9. You may even get the same gasps of shock from some colleagues that used to be reserved for the version 6 veterans.

Andy McDermid | April 8, 2015

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