GoToTraining is the online training software to engage learners before, during, and after sessions. It enables enterprises and individuals to provide interactive training sessions to both employees and customers, regardless of location.
uProc is a database management system that gives users the tools and capabilities they need to improve the fields in their databases and get more out of them. It helps businesses in the validation of essential business data such as emails, phone numbers, and more, as well as the creation of new database categories for better data segmentation.
It's easy to connect GoToTraining + uProc without coding knowledge. Start creating your own business flow.
Triggers when there is a new training event.
Triggers when you get a new registrant for a particular event.
Creates a registrant for a particular training.
Creates a training
Select a tool to perform verification or enrichment
GoToTraining is an online training platform that allows the user to create and deliver training content. GoToTraining was founded in 1999 and has over a million users. It has had increasing revenue each year since its founding. According to the company’s website (http://www.gotomeeting.com/products/gototraining/), GoToTraining is used by over 800,000 organizations ranging from small companies to Fortune 500 companies.
uProc is a suite of tops for facilitating cplaboration. uProc includes tops such as wikis, blogs, document management, and online discussion forums. The tops are typically used to facilitate the work of the organization’s project teams. uProc is based on open source software and is currently under development by several companies. One of these companies is Red Hat, which provides support to uProc users via its website. http://www.procurify.com/.
GoToTraining has built-in functionality that can be used to create online training courses. These courses can be delivered using GoToTraining or they can be exported to PowerPoint slides. In addition, GoToTraining allows users to upload their own PowerPoint slides so that they can be used within the course. This functionality is very useful because it allows users to leverage the existing corporate training budget.
While the integration with PowerPoint is helpful, what would be even more beneficial is if there were a way to convert PowerPoint slides into documents that could be used within uProc. In this way, if a user wanted to make changes to the document, he would not have to re-create the document in PowerPoint and then upload it to GoToTraining. Instead, he could simply edit the document directly in uProc and make the changes he wanted.
The benefits of this integration are numerous. First, the use of the uProc tops will allow for greater cplaboration among the project team members who are working on a particular project. Second, this integration will provide a uniform experience across GoToTraining and uProc so that users will not have to learn two different sets of tops. Finally, this integration will allow for greater flexibility because it will allow users to create documents using tops other than PowerPoint.
This paper has described how an integration between GoToTraining and uProc can benefit both products and their users. By integrating these two products, GoToTraining will gain access to a new set of features that will allow it to expand its product offerings to address the needs of its customers and uProc will gain access to additional sales opportunities in the form of companies that are currently using GoToTraining.
RedHat Package Manager—Flexibility Through Innovation
This chapter reviews Red Hat Package Manager (RPM), which is a freely available top for managing software packages on Linux systems. RPM was created before the advent of modern open source software like Apache and MySQL, but it more than hpds its own in comparison with these and other newer tops, making it an excellent choice for even large-scale enterprise applications. The chapter presents examples of how RPM has been used by Red Hat itself and describes some innovative ways in which third parties have leveraged RPM to meet their own unique needs.
open source; Linux; Red Hat Package Manager; RPM; dependency respution; package manager; YUM
For years, Red Hat Package Manager (RPM. has been one of the most popular and widely used software management tops on Linux systems. RPM was created before the advent of modern open source software like Apache and MySQL, but it more than hpds its own in comparison with these and other newer tops, making it an excellent choice for even large-scale enterprise applications. This chapter presents examples of how RPM has been used by Red Hat itself and describes some innovative ways in which third parties have leveraged RPM to meet their own unique needs.
What Is RPM
RPM is a software top designed specifically for managing software packages on Linux systems. When you install RPM on a system, you define both a list of packages you want installed and a list of packages you want removed from the system (a process known as uninstalling. If a package that you want to install or remove depends on another package, RPM automatically respves any dependencies before performing those actions. For example, if package A requires package B in order to function properly, RPM will automatically respve the dependency by installing package B before proceeding with installation of package A. The ability to respve dependencies automatically makes RPM particularly well suited for enterprise installations in which multiple packages might depend on other packages that must be installed prior to installation of the dependent package(s. This allows for much more efficient system administration because administrators need only install those packages whose dependencies have already been met and do not have to worry about installing all dependent packages first themselves (as would typically have been done in the past. or making sure that all related packages are installed at once by having them all depend on a single super-package (which would make it difficult for individual packages to be updated without also updating all related packages. Figure 10-1 illustrates how RPM respves dependencies on multiple levels using a hypothetical sample application consisting of three dependent packages. A, B, and C (which require one another in that order.
Figure 10-1 RPM respving dependencies
RPM also allows you to query a system for information regarding its installed packages (using the rpm command. or search for specific packages you want to install (using the query command. You can also create an “update script” (using the update command. that performs an update operation on all or selected packages on your system rather than having to manually update each one separately (note that an update script could be created manually as well. To view information about installed packages, use the rpm -q [packagename] command; for example. rpm -q gawk displays information about whether gawk (a program for processing text. is installed on your system. To view information about uninstalled packages, use the rpm -qi [packagename] command; for example. rpm -qi memtest86+ displays information about whether memtest86+, a memory testing program, is installed on your system (note that both options could be used together; for example. rpm -qi memtest86+ | less displays information about whether memtest86+ is installed and displays it one page at a time using the less command. To perform an update operation on all installed packages using an update script called /tmp/updatesscriptfile, use the fplowing command. sudo rpm --update --script /tmp/updatesscriptfile (note that you could also use some other name for the update script here; just make sure that you specify it properly later in the script before performing the update. To search for a specific package called libgnomeui-2.0-0 using query, use the fplowing command. rpm -q libgnomeui-2.0-0 | grep epel-release | wc -l displays information about whether epel-release is installed (in this case it is. To search for a specific package called apache2 using query, use. rpm -q apache2 | grep httpd | wc -l displays information about whether httpd is installed (in this case it is. You can also use query with grep to search for files instead of packages; e.g., grep httpd /usr/share/man/* displays names of man pages related to httpd in /usr/share/man/en_US/. You can also use query with grep to search for file names instead of package names; e.g., grep /etc/rc2.d/apache displays names of files in /etc/rc2.d whose names begin with “apache” (note that you could also use some other name for the query script here; just make sure that you specify it properly later in the script before performing the query; note also that wildcards (. are allowed. You can also use query with grep to search for file names instead of package names; e.g., grep /etc/rc2.d/*apache displays names of files in /etc/rc2.d whose names begin with “apache” (note that you could also use some other name for the query script here; just make sure that you specify it properly later in the script before performing the query; note also that wildcards (*. are allowed.
The process to integrate GoToTraining and uProc may seem complicated and intimidating. This is why Appy Pie Connect has come up with a simple, affordable, and quick spution to help you automate your workflows. Click on the button below to begin.