Tag Archives: MongoDB

Mongodb on Ruby And Rails (froscon)


Mongodb on Ruby And Rails (froscon)
// Kogonuso

Mongodb on Ruby And Rails (froscon 2010) from jan_mindmatters

Mongoose Pagination Plugin – Mongoose Pages


Mongoose Pagination Plugin – Mongoose Pages
// Kogonuso

I have been wanting to write a Mongoose pagination plugin for a long time. Not that there were no pagination plugins for Mongoose, it is just that the available plugins had a rather developer-unfriendly API.Officially presenting Mongoose Pages – the developer-friendly pagination plugin for Mongoose.
Installing Mongoose Pages is simple. Just type the following command at the terminal.

Part 2: MVC Application With MongoDB


MVC Application With MongoDB – Part 2
// C-Sharpcorner Latest Articles

In this article, we are going to perform CRUD operations in MVC using function prototype of MongoDB.

Running MongoDB 3.0 on AWS


Running MongoDB 3.0 on AWS
// Kogonuso

Running MongoDB 3.0 on AWS from MongoDB
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MongoDB & Hadoop, Sittin’ in a Tree


MongoDB & Hadoop, Sittin’ in a Tree
// Kogonuso

MongoDB & Hadoop, Sittin’ in a Tree from MongoDB
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Part 1: MVC Application With MongoDB


MVC Application With MongoDB – Part 1
// C-Sharpcorner Latest Articles

In this article, you will learn about MongbDB server setup, how to start mongoDB server, make connection to server & create application database in MongoDB server using MVC.

Tutorial: Powering Salesforce Lightning Connect with MongoDB


Tutorial: Powering Salesforce Lightning Connect with MongoDB
// Kogonuso
By Bryan Leboff

One of the more powerful new features in Salesforce (GA Winter ‘15) is the ability to create external objects from external data sources using Lightning Connect. For the most part these external objects act in the same way as a custom object (though there are some limitations I will note at the end). Lightning Connect helps solve several issues commonly faced by organizations that want to present data in Salesforce, but do not necessarily want to store it within Salesforce. This could be to reduce integration complexity or concerns over security or performance. To get started all you need is a data store exposed via an OData 2.0 endpoint, and in this blog I will show you how to set one up that uses MongoDB as a backend.