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Unless explicitly identified as such, the sample code here is not certified or supported by Oracle; it is intended for educational or testing purposes only.
|Static Route Pattern||Static Slip Route Pattern implementation|
|Allows a Microsoft Silverlight client to subscribe to a JMS topic and asynchronously receive messages published to that topic. This opens up the possibility to use the popular Silverlight client to participate in asynchronous messaging scenarios.||Microsoft Silverlight client as a WebLogic JMS Topic subscriber|
|This sample demonstrates how to add an attribute to the user session during the user authentication flows, and configure OIF to include the attribute in outgoing SSO assertions.||Oracle Identity Federation Attribute Bridge|
|Sample connector which shows how to build OIM connectors. Connector has create / update / delete / modify user calls.||Manager - Platform Technology Solutions|
|It authenticates the submitted user credentials (username and password) against the database users of a specified Oracle instance.||Database user security provider|
|Illustrates how to use a deployment plan to change the value of a deployment descriptor that is embedded in an EAR file at deploy / runtime with WebLogic Server 9.x and above. This does not modify the EAR file in any way, it simply provides a mechanism to provide adjustments to deployment descriptors without changing an archive that may have been tested and QA'ed.||Deployment Plan Sample|
|Demonstrates how to build a ServletAuthenticationFilter. Once built, the OpenIdIdenityAsserter is configured in the security realm. For a set of applications, it will prompt the user to provide their OpenId URL. The user is redirected to the OpenId provider, where there provide their credentials and determine if they want to SSO into the application. If the user agrees, they are redirected back to the application where their identity is propagated to the JEE container, and based upon their identity, they are permitted/denied access.||OpenId SSO for WLS|
|Migrates Resources from one Domain to another.||Sen Con|
|This sample provides a comprehensive demonstration of the power of the WebLogic Diagnostics Framework, including samples of how to configure the various features and utilize them for monitoring deployed applications. In addition, several utilities/examples are provided that show how to interact with the WLDF programmatically, using both Java/JMX and WLST. This demo applies to all versions of WLS where WLDF is available (versions 9.0+), including the upcoming 10.3 release. It has been tested with WLS 9.2.1 and WLS 10.3. NOTE: Some features are exclusive to WLS 10.3 (namely, the new MethodInvocationStatisticsAction). See the README.html file for details.||WLDF Feature Demonstration|
|Users can add or remove combinations of different monitoring profiles to a WLDFSystemResourceMBean, to simplify WLDF data gathering for users who aren't sure what MBeans and attributes to monitor for different subsystems. In addition, users can extend or modify these Profiles, or define profiles of their own, that can be used with these utilities. The utilities that enable this functionality are centered around WLST. Several WLST classes are used to create and manage profiles with respect to WLDF configuration, which simplify the interactions with WLDF within the WLST environment. See the README.html file for details about how to use and extend or modify these profiles.||WLDF Common Profiles and Utilities for WLST|