This demo demonstrates how to use Anypoint Design Center’s flow designer to extract LaunchDarkly data (feature flags) using a Slack bot. The purpose of this demo is to provide a quick and efficient method to retrieve user profiles, including permissions. If you haven’t already, please check out part 1 of this blog series before moving on to part two.
In part two of the demo, we will create an API specification in API designer using the LD API,
In every software development process, there is always a need to test features and products before releasing them. This process can often be manual and requires providing specific users with permissions by ensuring that each user has the right security and governance. This process can become complex quickly, especially if you have a lot of users to manage and many features to flag.
When building DataWeave transformations for your Mule application, you will run into situations in which you will need to invoke external logic that may be encapsulated in a Java POJO, Groovy, Python, Ruby script, or really any lookup that uses a CSV file or database table as part of the transformation.
When integration involves different applications, systems, or databases, we face a common challenge: how do we bridge between data formats and how can we provide interoperability for fields that store dates and date/time values?
Logic handling using DataWeave is essential for simple mediums and highly complex transformations, in which the mapping requirements necessitate generating outputs based on values provided in the input payload.
With as many systems of record available in the cloud– from SaaS applications like Salesforce to Netsuite – the need for a cloud-based enterprise messaging solution has now become necessary to support high availability, scalability, and reliability patterns in an Integration Platform as a Service (iPaaS) solution, such as MuleSoft’s CloudHub.
At MuleSoft, we work with a number of hospitals, healthcare systems, insurers, and other healthcare organizations. These organizations use different computer systems–from billing and Electronic Health Records (EHRs) to laboratory and pharmaceutical management systems. A common and critical use case that we come across is how we can enable these organizations and their partners to seamlessly exchange data with one another across different systems.
Blockchains are slowly creeping their way into the enterprise and gaining acceptance. As Harvard researchers reveal, “No matter what the context, there’s a strong possibility that blockchain will affect your business. The very big question is when.” But what are Blockchains?