Microsoft announced that the PowerShell Gallery has deprecated Transport Layer Security (TLS) versions 1.0 and 1.1 as of April 2020. This means you suddenly can’t run Install-Module anymore. You will have to run a specific Powershell command to fix the issue:
You can get an overview of logic app runs to find out which logic apps actually failed. Via the sequence number you can lookup the message in the servicebus.
You can use Serverless360 to execute a number of tasks on a servicebus queue or topic. You can for instance edit messages and perform a manual or automated resubmit.
Managing and monitoring of iPaaS applications via the Azure Portal only is often not enough. Via the Azure Portal, we can get insights into a single logic app or servicebus, but we will not have an overview of the entire process. Serverless360 formerly actually fills the gap. It allows for monitoring at the application level as well as a consolidated monitoring view.
Zapier is an automation tool that let’s you create workflows between your apps and services. I used Zapier to collect client reviews for the Van Gogh Museum from Facebook, Google and TripAdvisor. All these reviews are added to a single platform, the so-called ReviewTracker Platform. ReviewTracker created both a trigger and an action for Zapier. That’s why clients can use ReviewTracker from Zapier, once they are signed up
You can use Postman to write test scripts for automating the test process for REST services. The free version of Postman contains all the functionality you need.
You can get a formatted json file directly in Chrome by installing the JSONView extension.
For over two years I use Powershell to deploy my Logic Apps, API Apps and functions to Azure. The client moved from ADFS to Azure Active Directory Seamless Single Sign-On. I don’t know exactly what this means, to be honest, but what I do know is that I ran into problems with my Powershell scripts.…
I was working on a Windows Server 2012R2 machine. I had no idea where to find the Visual Studio command prompt. I used to work on a Windows Server 2016 machine. There it looks as follows: In Windows Server 2012R2, the Start menu simply looks like this: No idea how to get to the Visual…