Creating an Oracle Java Cloud Service Instance on Oracle Cloud Infrastructure


Now that I’ve created the necessary
Oracle Cloud infrastructure resources and created an Oracle Database Cloud
Service deployment, I can provision an Oracle Java Cloud Service instance As with my database instance, before provisioning the Java Cloud Service instance, I’ll need to have the following information available: the availability domain; the subnet name, which must be in the same virtual cloud network as the
subnet that I selected earlier for the database cloud service; the object storage bucket name; the swift password; and the region I created with my Oracle Cloud Infrastructure resources. Using my service credentials, I’ll log into the My Services dashboard. From the Action menu for my Java Cloud Service account I’ll select Open Service Console and on the service console click Create Service and
from the drop-down control select Java First, on the Basic Service Information
page I’ll give my Java Cloud Service a name and select the region from the
drop-down list. This should be the same region that I created the Oracle Cloud Infrastructure resources and Database Cloud Service deployment in. As with the Database Service instance, selecting the region spawns the Availability Domain and the Subnet fields. I’ll select values for these fields based on the information I recorded while creating the infrastructure resources. Since I want to use the default values for the rest of the subscription details, I’ll click Next and move on to the wizard’s Service Details page. Here I’ll enter critical information about my service First, I’ll select compute shape that
will meet my load and processing requirements. Note that I can only select an Oracle Cloud Infrastructure compute shape. Next, I’ll insert an SSH public key,
which provides authentication when connecting to a node in my instance
through a secure shell client. I’ll click edit to open the “Public Access Key for VM” dialog box and here select “Choose File” to open my file system. I’ll select
the public key… …and then click Enter. the public key has been inserted. Now, I’ll select “Enable access to administration consoles” so that I can access consoles such as WebLogic server or Fusion Middleware
from within the service instance. Next, I’ll create and confirm an
administration password which I can use when I need to access these
administration consoles. Now, I’ll select the database instance I created in the earlier exercise and enter the appropriate username and password. For the backup destination, I’ll first select both remote and disk storage, which will spawn these three new data fields: Cloud Storage Container, Username, and Password. For my Cloud Storage Container, I’ll enter the URL for the Object Storage Bucket I created as one of my infrastructure resources. This can be a rather long entry since I need to enter the full URL in this fixed format. The variables in that format are region tenant and bucket. This is why I made sure to copy the name after I created the bucket. Now, I’ll enter the user name
and Swift password I generated earlier, then accept the remaining defaults, and
click Next. I’ll verify the details of my service, paying particular attention to
the compute shape, region, availability domain, subnet, and the storage
configuration. Those all look fine, so I’ll click Create. In a moment my new service will appear on the Java cloud service console. I can track provisioning progress here in the Service Create and Delete History panel, simply by clicking
Details. And I can see that my service instance has been successfully provisioned. Next, I want to connect over a secure shell to the Java Cloud Service
node on Oracle Cloud Infrastructure. I’ll go to the service details page for my new Java cloud service instance and copy the public IP address. Then I’ll open a command shell and, using the public IP address, make the connection. Now that I’m connected I’ll check the
hostname of the node to verify that it matches the name of the VCN I set up in
the first exercise. I can see that it does. I have now successfully provisioned
a Java Cloud Service instance on Oracle Cloud Infrastructure and connected to it over a secure shell. I’m ready to start deploying and managing applications in the Cloud. Thank you for watching “Creating a Java
Cloud Service Instance on Oracle Cloud infrastructure”. For more information please visit us online.

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