As often said by Dr. McCoy in the original Star Trek series, he is a doctor, not a ____________ . However, just like Dr. McCoy, you may sometimes need to work on things that seem very alien to your experience. One of those things, might be JSON. LotusScript, which was derived from Visual Basic, was written long before JSON existed, and therefore, LotusScript had no built-in capabilities for handling JSON objects. As we mentioned in Part 4, JSON plays a critical role in iPhora. All data are stored as JSON, and JSON serves as the primary data and communication format between modules, functions and services. All core components operate using JSON-based configurations. Therefore, it was extremely important that we are able to fluidity create, read and process JSON. Creating a JSON string is relatively easy in any programming language. You can create it even using Commodore 64 Basic, and if built sequentially, one line at a time, it is possible to create JSON representations of ve
- the AMIs appear to be missing
- the instances self-terminate
Your comments above are one of the few places on the web - outside of the howto - which speak as though Domino on EC2 actually works. Am wondering whether you've tested it (created a new instance) recently.
I was told during MWLUG 2011 that Domino is no longer available on EC2 and we end up cancelling the session. Don't know why. I assume you can create your own EC2 instance and load Domino onto it. Bernie Leung is the person you need to contact.