Randy Watson once sang the cloud is our future and so it is especially on Google Cloud which I love dearly. Anyway putting Documentum onto a cloud platform seems like a good idea and avoids all sorts of corp IT complications.
The Docbroker provides the address of a Docbase and its port. If the Documentum server is running on an cloud server it will be running on an internal network address. You need to translate that and its easy enough. If you dont you will probably get this helpful message:
' Documentum Ports
port = '47625=47625'
port = '47626=47626'
host = '45.324.124.45=10.156.0.2'
So what you need to do is provide the internal and external IP address and port. The format here is; external=internal
Freeboard is one of these things that works really well and you want to bite the back of your hand when you get stuff working.
I had this issue though when developing some local web services with SparkJava and testing them on my local machine with localhost
I was using Chrome. Seems like Chrome doesnt support CORS on localhost. I used IE and Edge and it worked. I was building some simple web services and Java and by adding the following headers it worked fine.
My good friend John Lawson is planning to port DAXCAD to the Raspberry Pi.. I have ported this now https://bitbucket.org/DaveRobertson/daxcad/branch/LinuxPort – I’ll merge it all back again when I get it fully working.. The current version of gfortran 4.9 looks good and on a Linux machine the whole thing builds in less than a minute. I seem to remember a full build on an Apollo DN400 would be at least an hour. Anyway still a testament to Fortran and C for being reasonably portable.
So I have an eclipse project set up with the original source -this is for CYGWIN 32 bit only -so you will need to download Cygwin with X although other X servers can be used – I used this one as well as cygwin X server which is actually quite good if you use their seamless mode ( startxwin )
So I buy 5 of these little things when I find out I am dealing with RS232 device instead of a TTL device. They arrive quick and I am delighted only to find I dont quite know how to wire them up. The project is to use an Arduino – which I love dearly – to drive an LED rolling display. I am not an electronics expert – so I struggled a little and popped 2 of them good and proper..
From the RS232 Port – RX, TX and GND. Thats the -> -<and the – signs. Easy enough
On the TTL (Arduino) side – DO NOT USE 5V use 3.3V as this toasts the device and heats up and like tops itself. It certainly got very toasty when I put 5V across it. This could be because I messed up somewhere in the wiring but it certainly works well for me. I can also use the SoftwareSerial library as well so I don’t need to use TX/RX on the TTL Serial pins 0 and 1
So TTL is
-> – PIN X
<- PIN Y
For my device I used PIN 0 and PIN 1 – TX/RX – but I guess you can use other pins.