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Now that you’ve nailed the discovery by following part one of this series, we’ll spend some time going through the technical setup. This post will include the installation steps up to creating a Sitecore tenant with commentary along the way.
If you're using Salesforce CRM and Sitecore you may also be considering leveraging the CRM Connect from Sitecore to synchronize contacts and campaign data between the two systems. This is the first post in a series outlining the process of discovery through delivery. In this first post we’ll be walking through discovery; one of the most often overlook portions of the process to help ensure your integration is a success.
There are many articles talking about creating custom facets and https://briancaos.wordpress.com/2015/07/16/sitecore-contact-facets-create-your-own-facet/ is a good one I suggest. Here i will describe steps involved in actually viewing these facet values from inside Sitecore Experience Profile.
Starting with Sitecore version 9, developers can interact with the Sitecore Experience Database (xDB) using xConnect. xConnect is a OData based service layer that allows communication with xDB data. Any trusted client can leverage xConnect Client API which exposes rich capabilities to search, read, and write contacts and interactions data. In this blog, I want to look at the details on how to instantiate xConnect Client in a non-Sitecore context. One of the reasons you would want to do this is if you need to extract xDB data into another system or application.
Installing Sitecore 9 on your local dev machine took some work, but you managed to do it. Now it's time to upgrade your actual servers and solution. Here are some common issues you can run into when upgrading to Sitecore 9.