Tag Archives: VMware

Dynamic Types and vShield Manager – part 1 – configuration


In this series of posts I’ll demonstrate how to leverage VMware vRealize Orchestrator (formerly VMware vCenter Orchestrator) to automate management of vShield Manager using Dynamic Types. Dynamic Types allow to create actual objects with methods and arguments from API calls to the services. By leveraging these objects, it’s easier to create workflows and work with […]

https://kamsz.wordpress.com/2015/05/17/dynamic-types-and-vshield-manager-part-1-configuration/

Migrate a VMware Virtual Machine Running Linux to ProfitBricks


via Migrate a VMware Virtual Machine Running Linux to ProfitBricks | ProfitBricks DevOps Central.

This tutorial is designed to assist in moving a virtual machine (VM) running Linux under the VMware hypervisor into the ProfitBricks cloud.

Table of Contents

Using the New Scripted JavaScript Editor for Node.js Development


via Using the New Scripted JavaScript Editor for Node.js Development | Cloud Foundry Blog.

This week VMware released the Scripted code editor on GitHub: https://github.com/scripted-editor/scripted.

Scripted, a JavaScript editor from VMware, is a general purpose code editor intended to be very lightweight with an initial focus on giving a great JavaScript editing experience– particularly around content assist and awareness of module systems. It is a browser-based editor that runs locally on a developer’s machine with a Node.js instance serving the editor code and performing the editor operations. The only pre-req for running Scripted is that you have a recent version of Node.js installed. Scripted is implemented in 100% JavaScript, HTML and CSS. If you are interested in more background on Scripted, you can read more about it on theSpringSource.org blog.

Features

  • Fast startup, lightweight
  • Syntax highlighting for JavaScript, HTML and CSS
  • Errors and warnings:
    • JSLint is integrated to provide error/warning markers on JavaScript code
    • AMD and CommonJS module resolution: There is basic resolution where unresolved references will be marked as errors
  • Content assist:
    • Basic content assist for HTML, CSS
    • For JavaScript, content assist is driven by a type inferencing engine which is aware of AMD/CommonJS module dependencies and also uses JSDoc comments to help it understand the code
  • Hovers: Hovering over a JavaScript identifier will bring up the inferred type signature
  • Navigation: Press F8 on an identifier (that the inferencer has recognized) and the editor will navigate to the declaration. This also works on module identifiers (e.g., in define() clauses)
  • Formatting: JSbeautify is integrated
  • Sidepanel: Alongside the main editor, a sidepanel can be opened. Currently this can be used to host a second editor
  • Key binding to external command: Key bindings in the editor can invoke external commands (less, mvn, etc.)

There is much more detail on these features in the wiki documentation.

Using the New Scripted JavaScript Editor for Node.js Development


via Using the New Scripted JavaScript Editor for Node.js Development | Cloud Foundry Blog.

This week VMware released the Scripted code editor on GitHub: https://github.com/scripted-editor/scripted.

Scripted, a JavaScript editor from VMware, is a general purpose code editor intended to be very lightweight with an initial focus on giving a great JavaScript editing experience– particularly around content assist and awareness of module systems. It is a browser-based editor that runs locally on a developer’s machine with a Node.js instance serving the editor code and performing the editor operations. The only pre-req for running Scripted is that you have a recent version of Node.js installed. Scripted is implemented in 100% JavaScript, HTML and CSS. If you are interested in more background on Scripted, you can read more about it on the SpringSource.org blog.

Docker on Windows with VMware Workstation and Vagrant


Docker on Windows with VMware Workstation and Vagrant

quad

Introduction

My company laptop is an HP Elitebook that runs Windows 7. I’ve requested a Macbook Pro in the past, but to no avail so I am forced for various reasons to spend the majority of my time living in a Windows world. This is usually not an issue and for the most part I think that Win7 is a fine business desktop. However it is in a issue in one very special circumstance that I find myself facing quite a bit.

How do I quickly build tests and demo software in Linux when I have no Internet connection.

This happens more that I thought it would. When I am on a plane, at a client, giving a presentation in a restaurant meeting room, all of these times I needed access to a quick shell to demo or test something and I was stuck. I knew my answer lied in Docker, but how to do it was another problem.