The Complete Guide to Essbase 21 on Docker

This post will be something of a followup to my Kscope22 presentation on creating an Essbase 21 Docker image. Back in June during the presentation, I mentioned that while the images I had created prior to the conference were working fine, when I went to rebuild them for purposes of confirming the presentation details and creating new screenshots, I was inexplicably running into issues with the Essbase server. It would seem to start up fine, but I couldn’t actually login. I now know what that issue was and in the steps that I’ll describe in this post, I’ll call out what the fix is.

Unlike my previous efforts to build an Essbase Docker image based on the EPM product line, the Essbase 21 Docker image actually relies on Oracle’s own scripts that they provide. This post will completely walk you through everything you need to do to create your own Essbase 21 Docker image, including how to patch it to a later point release such as 21.3, how to fix the bug I was running into in June, how to run it, load some sample data, share it with others, and different URLs for using the REST API, XMLA, and more.

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Simple Docker Compose file for Essbase

I’m working on a few things and some future blog posts and as with many of the things I am doing these days, I am using a Dockerized Essbase server. If you or your company has successfully followed the steps as laid out in the docker-essbase GitHub repository, then you have a Docker image for an Essbase server. There are a few ways to actually run this image. Generally you will want to run the Docker Essbase server from its “compose” file. The compose file is a YAML syntax file that specifies how to tie multiple docker images into a server. In this case those multiple Docker images are the Essbase image/container itself and a Microsoft SQL Server image/container that houses the relational databases that Essbase requires.

The compose file that is part of the docker-essbase project works just fine, but there is a slightly different you can run the server that might be a good option for you or your coworkers. If you push your Essbase image up to a Docker image registry (such as Docker Hub although there are others such as on AWS or Azure), then you can make it available to your colleagues/coworkers to use without them having to clone the docker-essbase repository or build the image themselves. The compose file looks like this:

As noted in the comments for the file, this example assumes you have a .env file or have otherwise defined the variables for SQL_PW, EPM_PW, and REGISTRY. Registry is just your organization or user name on Docker Hub.

This compose file is just a little from the one in the docker-essbase project. One, it doesn’t bother to try and build the Essbase Docker image, it simply references one that you have pushed up to a registry. This example also assumes that the image name is essbase and it has been tagged as latest (at the time of this writing my latest tag corresponds to a Docker Essbase image that is patched to version

The rest of the comments in the gist/code example indicate how you can run the server in detached state, follow the logs, pull up the EAS launcher, and run/login to a MaxL session.

One way you can use this file would be to push up your built Essbase Docker image to a private registry, then give access to that image to your employees and give them this compose file (or put it in a GitHub repository or whatever) and they can then start an entire Essbase server on their machine (assuming Docker is installed) with a single command.

As I’ve mentioned in previous blog posts and various presentations, this ability has been an incredibly useful development tool for me. Part of the reason that it has been useful is that I treat these servers as completely throwaway objects, which is to say, when I’m done using it, I just stop it and it goes away. The next time I start it up, Sample/Basic and friends are loaded anew as if nothing happened. So this let’s me make cube copies, mess with outlines and other things and not have to worry about messing anything up.

That said, you may want to treat your Docker Essbase server as something that’s slightly less ephemeral. You can do this (so you’re treating the container essentially like a VM), although it’s not a use case that I have a ton of experience with. If you treat your Docker Essbase container more like a VM, I’d be curious to hear what your workflow looks like and any other thoughts you may have.



There are multiple ways with Docker Compose to specify variable values such as those used in the above file. A simple way to do so is with a .env file in the same folder. It might look like the following:


In the above and in my case, the value of REGISTRY is my organization’s Docker Hub ID. This value might be more detailed if you have a registry on another provider and you therefore have to specify a ‘fully qualified’ registry path. Additionally, the value of SQL_PW is one that I have gotten in the habit of using for Microsoft SQL Server because it requires a complex password with uppercase and lowercase letters, numbers, symbols, and length. EPM is less stringent, although you still can’t get by with just ‘password’ as WebLogic needs something ever so slightly more secure (note that the password ‘password’ is fine for Essbase itself, but the Docker Essbase image just uses the same password for both Essbase and EPM for simplicity).


The above Compose file maps only port 9000. This is the “compact deployment” port for an EPM server, when you have EAS, APS/Smart View Provider Services, Workspace and Shared Services all running in WebLogic on this one port. This means that connections to Smart View are over port 9000, Java API connections through APS are on port 9000, and more. As presently configured, you cannot connect to Essbase via embedded mode. You would need to add in port 1423 and the port range starting at 32768. You could, if you wanted to, also add in port 7001 and start up the WebLogic container and then login to manage WebLogic. Just for the sake of simplicity I have omitted those ports here (but the whole list can be found in the docker-essbase GitHub project).

Dodeca HFM Connector: Getting Started

Dodeca Spreadsheet Management System customers have been asking for HFM support for quite some time (some for years!) – and now we have it. For the last few months we have been testing out the new Dodeca HFM Connector with very compelling results. In order to understand how to use this new connector in your existing Dodeca environment, it’s important to understand a bit about how this connector works, and how to deploy it. I’ll cover this and more in this blog post.

Continue Reading…

Drillbridge 3.4.6 Token Enhancements: Join Character and Line Removal

Drillbridge 3.4.6 will be publicly released soon. It contains a couple of enhancements to give developers even more control over the way their queries are generated.

For each token, you can now optionally specify the “token join text” as well as certain “line removal members”.

Token Join Text

Drillbridge has supported upper-level drill for many years – the ability to drill on an upper level such as YearTotal or Q1 or Total Entities and generate a SQL query based on all of the members below it. This has even worked with PBCS for years as well, providing an easy way to implement drill-through from upper-levels from PBCS too. How this generally works is that Drillbridge will fetch the level-0 descendants of the drilled member and then concatenate them together to use in you SQL IN clause. For example, consider the following Drillbridge query:

    STATE = '{{"name":"Market","expression":"#Market","sampleValue":"Washington"}}' 
    AND MEASURE = '{{"name":"Measures","expression":"#Measures","sampleValue":"Sales"}}'
    AND SCENARIO = '{{"name":"Scenario","expression":"#Scenario","sampleValue":"Actual"}}'
    AND PRODUCT = '{{"name":"Product","expression":"#Product","sampleValue":"100-10"}}'
    AND SUBSTRING(TX_DATE, 6, 2) IN {{"name":"Year","expression":"#monthToTwoDigits(#Year, 'en')","drillToBottom":true,"sampleValue":"Year","overflow":"OR TX_MONTH IN %%OVERFLOW%%","overflowAt":3}}

There’s nothing too fancy going on in this query. Well, okay, a little bit. This query is based on our favorite database, Sample/Basic. You can see that the query from the SAMPLE_BASIC_TRANSACTIONS table takes into account the value from the Market, Measures, Scenario, Product, and Year dimensions (recall that in Sample/Basic, Year is the time dimension and its children are quarters).

This query has really simple mappings for all of the dimensions except the Year (time) dimension, which is where things get interesting. In this example, the contents of the TX_DATE column are values such as ‘2019-10-22’ – that is, a pretty standard year-month-day format with hyphens. The incoming values from the cube, however, will be month names such as Jan, Feb, Mar. This example uses the built-in Drillbridge function #monthToTwoDigits to convert the month names to two digits. This is a function that has been built-in since the earliest versions of Drillbridge. Yes, you can convert dates using SQL, but every database has its own particular syntax. Having this built-in makes report development much easier, particularly in this example where we are also doing a drill to bottom operation. Let’s take a look at what happens when we drill on some intersection that includes Jan for the member in the Year dimension:

    STATE = 'Washington' 
    AND MEASURE = 'Sales'
    AND SCENARIO = 'Actual'
    AND PRODUCT = '100-10'
    AND SUBSTRING(TX_DATE, 6, 2) IN ('01')

Since drillToBottom is enabled for this token, Drillbridge gets the level-0 descendants of the drilled member (in this case it simply yields the drilled member itself as it has no children and is itself a level-0 member), applies the expression/function to each item (converting Jan to 01), surrounds each item with quotes, then surrounds the whole thing with parentheses. We end up with a valid SQL query that combines native SQL (the SUBSTRING function) on the TX_DATE column (extracting the two digit month) and checks if it’s IN the specified values. Now let’s drill on an upper-level member (Qtr1) and see what we get:

    STATE = 'Washington' 
    AND MEASURE = 'Sales'
    AND SCENARIO = 'Actual'
    AND PRODUCT = '100-10'
    AND SUBSTRING(TX_DATE, 6, 2) IN ('01', '02', '03')

Drillbridge was given Qtr1, went out to the Essbase outline, saw that the level-0 descendants were Jan, Feb, Mar, applied the expression/function, then joined them all together. With the new custom join text option turned on (and some custom join text specified, such as a semicolon in the following example), we get this:

    STATE = 'Washington' 
    AND MEASURE = 'Sales'
    AND SCENARIO = 'Actual'
    AND PRODUCT = '100-10'
    AND SUBSTRING(TX_DATE, 6, 2) IN ('01'; '02'; '03')

Historically, Drillbridge has always assumed the text to join things together with was a comma, because that’s what all SQL IN clauses take. The custom join text gives you full control over this now, though. This probably won’t be useful in SQL queries, but it is useful for the Forwarding Link report type in Drillbridge, which generates a URL to send the user to rather than a SQL query. This report type is generally used to send a request over to an image server, OBIEE, or some other system. Now that you can specify custom text, many more options are opened up and accommodated.

Line Removal Members

Building on the previous example, let’s say that you drilled on Year instead of Qtr1. You would get the following query:

    STATE = 'Washington' 
    AND MEASURE = 'Sales'
    AND SCENARIO = 'Actual'
    AND PRODUCT = '100-10'
    AND SUBSTRING(TX_DATE, 6, 2) IN ('01', '02', '03', '04', '05', '06', '07', '08', '09', '10', '11', '12')

As with before, Drillbridge went out to the outline, found the descendants, mapped them with the expression, and generated the query for us. The interesting thing about this case, though, is that now in this context, the filter on date is essentially useless, since all of the months are included in 01 through 12. I’ll point out that this example is for demonstration purposes and while it’s not incredibly contrived, I have seen many datasets with a 00 or 13 month (to represent starting/ending balances) that this wouldn’t work on – but the principle still applies. In any case, Drillbridge had to go to the work of consulting the outline for the members (not a huge deal), and then made the SQL database do the work of applying the IN clause. For only 12 members, this isn’t necessarily a huge performance consideration. But many organizations performing drill to bottom on doing it on dimensions with thousands of members.

Drillbridge now supports a new option per token called “line removal members”. The way it works is that if a member is drilled on is in the list of line removal members, then Drillbridge will remove the entire line with the token on it, as well as skip the member resolution process. For instance, considering the previous example, if the user drills on the Year member, then we just don’t even care about that particular clause in the WHERE statement. For instance, let’s say that the line removal members in the Year token is the comma-delimited list of “Year, Test, All Periods” – meaning if the drilled member in the Year dimension is either a member named Year, a member named Test, or a member named All Periods, then kill the whole line. And sure enough, if we drill on Year we get this query:

    STATE = 'Washington' 
    AND MEASURE = 'Sales'
    AND SCENARIO = 'Actual'
    AND PRODUCT = '100-10'

Properly setting up this feature may involve crafting your query in a slightly different way than you might otherwise. Since the whole line is removed, you may need to consider the placement of your AND clause. In this case, since AND was the first part of the line, we’re good remove it (as opposed to AND being on the end of the prior line). Also, if we only had one predicate in the WHERE clause then it might be necessary to add the “dummy” clause (1=1) – this is a pretty common thing to see in SQL as it always evaluates to true.

The line removal members feature can only be used in certain circumstances but in cases where your users may be drilling from the “top of the house” it could offer potentially enormous performance benefits for your query execution time.

So I’m running for the ODTUG Board (Please Vote)

Hi all – I haven’t been blogging as much as I would like to lately (there’s a lot going on!) but I do want to write a quick note. I’m running for the ODTUG Board of Directors. You can check out my campaign statement, goals, and short biography over there along with the other fine candidates.

Briefly, I have been involved with ODTUG in one way or another for almost a decade and a half. It’s an organization that I respect and look up to – and I would love the opportunity to bring my energy and skills to the cause of improving this organization even more.

If you are eligible to vote for the ODTUG board (i.e. you are a member in good standing) and believe I would be a good addition to the board, then I ask that you please vote for me. Voting closes soon, so check your inbox for a mail from “association voting” from a week or so ago – it has the instructions and your unique ID to cast your vote.

Thank you!

Oracle Essbase Docker June Update

The Oracle Essbase on Docker open source project continues to evolve and be refined. For some background, please check out the original announcement. Briefly, this open source project gives you the ability to combine Oracle’s Essbase installer files along with the Docker technology to build a lean, mean, fully configured Essbase server (for development and testing purposes).

The following improvements have been made:

  • Ability to apply patches
  • Out of the box configuration of SQL ODBC data source (for load rules)
  • Further reductions in image size and number of Docker layers
  • Add convenience variables


This is the major feature in this release. The previous version of the Dockerfile would generate a perfect Essbase server – version to be precise. I’ve now added the ability to also include patches and have them be applied in an arbitrary order. For instance, the typical files that you need to combine with the scripts in this project would be Oracle’s installation media for EPM, which is, similar files for Parts 2, 3, 4, and updated Java JDK files. You can now include a folder named /patches with a subdirectory for a given patch level that contains the patches from Oracle. For example, here is my cloned docker-essbase Git repository to which I have added the EPM installation files from Oracle:

-rwxrwxr-x 1 jason jason        442 May 31 02:05
 -rwxrwxr-x 1 jason jason       6057 May 31 02:15
 -rw-rw-r-- 1 jason jason        966 Jan  7 20:57
 -rw-rw-r-- 1 jason jason       1020 May 17 02:25 docker-compose.yml
 -rw-rw-r-- 1 jason jason       7377 May 23 15:25 Dockerfile
 -rwxrwxr-x 1 jason jason 1368259501 Dec 28 21:25
 -rw-rw-r-- 1 jason jason      13700 May 17 02:24 essbase-config.xml
 -rw-rw-r-- 1 jason jason        939 Jan  3 19:28 essbase-install.xml
 -rwxrwxr-x 1 jason jason         47 Jan  3 19:29
 -rwxrwxr-x 1 jason jason        177 Jan  3 19:20
 -rwxrwxr-x 1 jason jason 1174052554 Dec 28 21:22
 -rwxrwxr-x 1 jason jason 1516370785 Dec 28 21:22
 -rwxrwxr-x 1 jason jason  980505762 Dec 28 21:22
 -rwxrwxr-x 1 jason jason 1529284475 Dec 28 21:22
 -rw-r--r-- 1 jason jason  145798191 Feb  6 20:14 jdk-7u211-linux-x64.tar.gz
 -rw-r--r-- 1 jason jason  153530841 Jan  8 06:47 jdk-7u80-linux-x64.tar.gz
 -rwxr-xr-x 1 jason jason     611504 Dec 31 21:19 jtds12.jar
 -rw-rw-r-- 1 jason jason       1058 Mar 18 18:21 LICENSE
 -rw-rw-r-- 1 jason jason        607 Jan 15 05:42 load-sample-databases.msh
 -rw-r----- 1 jason jason       1312 May 31 02:16 odbc.ini
 drwxrwxr-x 4 jason jason       4096 May 14 21:50 patches
 -rw-rw-r-- 1 jason jason      14792 Mar 20 17:23
 -rwxrwxr-x 1 jason jason        523 Jan  9 19:03
 -rwxrwxr-x 1 jason jason         51 Jan  9 18:57
 -rw-rw-r-- 1 jason jason       5049 Jan  9 19:48
 drwxrwxr-x 2 jason jason       4096 Mar  4 16:23 start_scripts
 -rw-rw-r-- 1 jason jason         80 Jan 14 20:03
 -rw-rw-r-- 1 jason jason        148 May 31 02:19

Notice the /patches folder. In my case it contains two subfolders:

drwxrwxr-x 2 jason jason 4096 May 14 21:50 000
drwxrwxr-x 2 jason jason 4096 May 31 02:01 031

Inside the 031 folder I have the patches for EPM downloaded from Oracle, although I have prepended them with 01-, 02-, 03- and so on in order to force them to be applied in a particular order. There are multiple patches because in total they update the Essbase server itself, EAS, APS, and runtime files. Here is the contents of my 031 folder:

-rw-r--r-- 1 jason jason 61727995 May  7 15:12
 -rw-r--r-- 1 jason jason  9542502 May  7 15:12
 -rw-r--r-- 1 jason jason 71810346 May  7 15:12
 -rw-r--r-- 1 jason jason 13241287 May  7 15:57
 -rw-rw-r-- 1 jason jason      629 May 31 02:01 README.txt

The Dockerfile now has a build argument called PATCH_LEVEL that accepts a three-digit code to indicate which folder of patches to apply. So to build the Essbase image for patch level 031, I can run the following:

docker build --build-arg PATCH_LEVEL=031

How we’re using this internally is that we now create the image for any given patch level and then just tag it accordingly. For instance, we can run any given version of Essbase by using a container name of essbase: or just essbase:latest as the case may be (which currently points to .031).

Out of the box SQL ODBC Configuration

In order for Essbase load rules to load data from a SQL data source (especially on Linux) a little bit of file configuration needs to be performed. This is the odbc.ini file. Now, on startup, this file is configured with the proper database name and credentials, allowing you to use it in a load rule. For the time being I just configured the default database to be the HSS database that is created during configuration. This gives you a working database and configuration that works for testing or playing around and you can use it as the basis of a ‘real’ ODBC connection.

Further Image Size Reductions

The very original version of the Docker Essbase image from two years ago (and from my first presentation on this!) was around 40GB (!). This was the old ‘monolithic’ image that included a full install of an Oracle RDBMS as well as taking an image size hit because of copying over the large Essbase installation zip files. When this project went open source, it was after one of the major improvements was made to it, which was to use docker-compose to separate out the relational database from the Essbase server. Further, I configured the image to use an ‘off the shelf’ Microsoft SQL Server (on Linux) Docker image, which simplified setup/configuration since there isn’t/wasn’t a comparable Oracle Docker image. This got the image size down to 10GB or so. Also as part of the open source project I used Docker’s relatively new ‘multi-stage build’ feature in order to break the image build in to two major pieces. This allowed me to avoid the penalty from copying over the Essbase installer .zip files. All this got the image size down to around 6GB.

From there the image size has slowly been whittled down a bit here and a bit there. The entire system has been consolidated down to a single Java JDK (versus three full copies) and numerous files and directories that are obviously unneeded (probably) have been deleted. In this latest version of the image, a few more things are tossed overboard in the interest of having a smaller image size. The overall image size has been sitting around 4GB for the last few months but I found a few more patch storage locations that aren’t needed. That’s kind of the great thing about Docker: these images are meant to be used and thrown away. So it’s not like we need to keep around some inventory of patches in case we need to rollback (rollback? More like roll out a new image!).

Summary / See You At Kscope

I’ll be presenting on Docker & Essbase at Kscope19 in Seattle later this month. I’ll cover how to get up and running with your own Docker Essbase instance in the easiest way possible, as well as general updates and other fun things going on in this realm. Hope to see you there!

Simple Way to Check if Essbase XMLA Provider Is Working

A colleague of mine (my favorite Oracle infrastructure specialist, Joe Malewicki of iArch Solutions) that specializes in infrastructure contacted me the other day with a somewhat unusual request. Is there an easy way to “prove” that the Essbase XMLA provider is indeed up and running?

Sure – hit it with curl! The following script shows a simple example that will execute an MDX query on Sample.Basic by using curl to post an XMLA request with an MDX query. I have parameterized the URL, username, and password although you could hard-code them if you need to:

 curl --header "Content-Type: text/xml;charset=UTF-8" \
 --header "SOAPAction:urn:schemas-microsoft-com:xml-analysis#Execute" \
 --user ${USER}:${PASSWORD} --data @- ${URL} <<EOF
  xmlns:xsi = ""
  <Execute xmlns="urn:schemas-microsoft-com:xml-analysis"
     SELECT  CrossJoin([Measures].CHILDREN , [Market].CHILDREN)
     on columns,  [Product].Members on rows
     from Sample.Basic
      Provider=Essbase;Data Source=localhost

After a moment, the results come back. This example is a bit long but I’ve included the whole thing for completeness:

?xml version="1.0"?>  <SOAP-ENV:Envelope  xmlns:SOAP-ENV=""  SOAP-ENV:encodingStyle="">  <SOAP-ENV:Body>  <m:ExecuteResponse   xmlns:m="urn:schemas-microsoft-com:xml-analysis">  <m:return  SOAP-ENV:encodingStyle="">  <root xmlns="urn:schemas-microsoft-com:xml-analysis:mddataset" xmlns:xsi="" xmlns:xsd="">  <xsd:schema xmlns="urn:schemas-microsoft-com:xml-analysis:mddataset" xmlns:xsi="" xmlns:xsd="" targetNamespace="urn:schemas-microsoft-com:xml-analysis:mddataset" elementFormDefault="qualified">  <xsd:complexType name="MemberType">  <xsd:sequence>  <xsd:element name="UName" type="xsd:string" />   <xsd:element name="Caption" type="xsd:string" />   <xsd:element name="LName" type="xsd:string" />   <xsd:element name="LNum" type="xsd:unsignedInt" />   <xsd:element name="DisplayInfo" type="xsd:unsignedInt" />   <xsd:sequence maxOccurs="unbounded" minOccurs="0">  <xsd:any processContents="lax" maxOccurs="unbounded" />   </xsd:sequence>  </xsd:sequence>  <xsd:attribute name="Hierarchy" type="xsd:string" />   </xsd:complexType>  <xsd:complexType name="PropType">  <xsd:attribute name="name" type="xsd:string" />   </xsd:complexType>  <xsd:complexType name="TupleType">  <xsd:sequence maxOccurs="unbounded">  <xsd:element name="Member" type="MemberType" />   </xsd:sequence>  <xsd:attribute name="Ordinal" type="xsd:unsignedInt" />   </xsd:complexType>  <xsd:complexType name="MembersType">  <xsd:sequence maxOccurs="unbounded">  <xsd:element name="Member" type="MemberType" />   </xsd:sequence>  <xsd:attribute name="Hierarchy" type="xsd:string" />   </xsd:complexType>  <xsd:complexType name="TuplesType">  <xsd:sequence maxOccurs="unbounded">  <xsd:element name="Tuple" type="TupleType" />   </xsd:sequence>  </xsd:complexType>  <xsd:complexType name="CrossProductType">  <xsd:choice minOccurs="0" maxOccurs="unbounded">  <xsd:element name="Members" type="MembersType" />   </xsd:choice>  <xsd:attribute name="Size" type="xsd:unsignedInt" />   </xsd:complexType>  <xsd:complexType name="OlapInfo">  <xsd:sequence maxOccurs="unbounded">  <xsd:element name="AxesInfo">  <xsd:complexType>  <xsd:sequence maxOccurs="unbounded">  <xsd:element name="AxisInfo">  <xsd:complexType>  <xsd:sequence maxOccurs="unbounded">  <xsd:element name="HierarchyInfo">  <xsd:complexType>  <xsd:sequence>  <xsd:sequence maxOccurs="unbounded">  <xsd:element name="UName" type="PropType" />   <xsd:element name="Caption" type="PropType" />   <xsd:element name="LName" type="PropType" />   <xsd:element name="LNum" type="PropType" />   <xsd:element name="DisplayInfo" type="PropType" />   </xsd:sequence>  <xsd:sequence maxOccurs="unbounded" minOccurs="0">  <xsd:any processContents="lax" maxOccurs="unbounded" />   </xsd:sequence>  </xsd:sequence>  <xsd:attribute name="name" type="xsd:string" />   </xsd:complexType>  </xsd:element>  </xsd:sequence>  <xsd:attribute name="name" type="xsd:string" />   </xsd:complexType>  </xsd:element>  </xsd:sequence>  </xsd:complexType>  </xsd:element>  <xsd:element name="CellInfo">  <xsd:complexType>  <xsd:sequence>  <xsd:sequence maxOccurs="unbounded">  <xsd:choice>  <xsd:element name="CellOrdinal" type="PropType" />   <xsd:element name="Value" type="PropType" />   <xsd:element name="FmtValue" type="PropType" />   <xsd:element name="BackColor" type="PropType" />   <xsd:element name="ForeColor" type="PropType" />   </xsd:choice>  </xsd:sequence>  <xsd:sequence maxOccurs="unbounded" minOccurs="0">  <xsd:any processContents="lax" maxOccurs="unbounded" />   </xsd:sequence>  </xsd:sequence>  </xsd:complexType>  </xsd:element>  </xsd:sequence>  </xsd:complexType>  <xsd:complexType name="Axes">  <xsd:sequence maxOccurs="unbounded">  <xsd:element name="Axis">  <xsd:complexType>  <xsd:choice minOccurs="0" maxOccurs="unbounded">  <xsd:element name="CrossProduct" type="CrossProductType" />   <xsd:element name="Tuples" type="TuplesType" />   <xsd:element name="Members" type="MembersType" />   </xsd:choice>  <xsd:attribute name="name" type="xsd:string" />   </xsd:complexType>  </xsd:element>  </xsd:sequence>  </xsd:complexType>  <xsd:complexType name="CellData">  <xsd:sequence maxOccurs="unbounded">  <xsd:element name="Cell">  <xsd:complexType>  <xsd:sequence maxOccurs="unbounded">  <xsd:choice>  <xsd:element name="Value" />   <xsd:element name="FmtValue" type="xsd:string" />   <xsd:element name="BackColor" type="xsd:unsignedInt" />   <xsd:element name="ForeColor" type="xsd:unsignedInt" />   </xsd:choice>  </xsd:sequence>  <xsd:attribute name="CellOrdinal" type="xsd:unsignedInt" />   </xsd:complexType>  </xsd:element>  </xsd:sequence>  </xsd:complexType>  <xsd:element name="root">  <xsd:complexType>  <xsd:sequence maxOccurs="unbounded">  <xsd:element name="OlapInfo" type="OlapInfo" />   <xsd:element name="Axes" type="Axes" />   <xsd:element name="CellData" type="CellData" />   </xsd:sequence>  </xsd:complexType>  </xsd:element>  </xsd:schema>  <OlapInfo>  <CubeInfo>  <Cube>  <CubeName>Sample.Basic</CubeName>  </Cube>  </CubeInfo>  <AxesInfo>  <AxisInfo name="Axis0">  <HierarchyInfo name="[Measures]">  <UName name="[Measures].[MEMBER_UNIQUE_NAME]"/>  <Caption name="[Measures].[MEMBER_CAPTION]"/>  <LName name="[Measures].[LEVEL_UNIQUE_NAME]"/>  <LNum name="[Measures].[LEVEL_NUMBER]"/>  <DisplayInfo name="[Measures].[DISPLAY_INFO]"/>  </HierarchyInfo>  <HierarchyInfo name="[Market]">  <UName name="[Market].[MEMBER_UNIQUE_NAME]"/>  <Caption name="[Market].[MEMBER_CAPTION]"/>  <LName name="[Market].[LEVEL_UNIQUE_NAME]"/>  <LNum name="[Market].[LEVEL_NUMBER]"/>  <DisplayInfo name="[Market].[DISPLAY_INFO]"/>  </HierarchyInfo>  </AxisInfo>  <AxisInfo name="Axis1">  <HierarchyInfo name="[Product]">  <UName name="[Product].[MEMBER_UNIQUE_NAME]"/>  <Caption name="[Product].[MEMBER_CAPTION]"/>  <LName name="[Product].[LEVEL_UNIQUE_NAME]"/>  <LNum name="[Product].[LEVEL_NUMBER]"/>  <DisplayInfo name="[Product].[DISPLAY_INFO]"/>  </HierarchyInfo>  </AxisInfo>  <AxisInfo name="SlicerAxis">  <HierarchyInfo name="[Year]">  <UName name="[Year].[MEMBER_UNIQUE_NAME]"/>  <Caption name="[Year].[MEMBER_CAPTION]"/>  <LName name="[Year].[LEVEL_UNIQUE_NAME]"/>  <LNum name="[Year].[LEVEL_NUMBER]"/>  <DisplayInfo name="[Year].[DISPLAY_INFO]"/>  </HierarchyInfo>  <HierarchyInfo name="[Scenario]">  <UName name="[Scenario].[MEMBER_UNIQUE_NAME]"/>  <Caption name="[Scenario].[MEMBER_CAPTION]"/>  <LName name="[Scenario].[LEVEL_UNIQUE_NAME]"/>  <LNum name="[Scenario].[LEVEL_NUMBER]"/>  <DisplayInfo name="[Scenario].[DISPLAY_INFO]"/>  </HierarchyInfo>  </AxisInfo>  </AxesInfo>  <CellInfo>  <CellOrdinal name="CELL_ORDINAL"/>  <Value name="VALUE"/>  <FmtValue name="FORMATTED_VALUE"/>  <BackColor name="BACK_COLOR"/>  <ForeColor name="FORE_COLOR"/>  </CellInfo>  </OlapInfo>  <Axes>  <Axis name="Axis0">  <Tuples>  <Tuple Ordinal="0">  <Member Hierarchy="[Measures]">  <UName>[Profit]</UName>  <Caption>Profit</Caption>  <LName>[Measures].Levels(1)</LName>  <LNum>1</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>2</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  <Member Hierarchy="[Market]">  <UName>[East]</UName>  <Caption>East</Caption>  <LName>[Market].Levels(1)</LName>  <LNum>1</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>5</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  </Tuple>  <Tuple Ordinal="1">  <Member Hierarchy="[Measures]">  <UName>[Profit]</UName>  <Caption>Profit</Caption>  <LName>[Measures].Levels(1)</LName>  <LNum>1</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>2</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  <Member Hierarchy="[Market]">  <UName>[West]</UName>  <Caption>West</Caption>  <LName>[Market].Levels(1)</LName>  <LNum>1</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>5</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  </Tuple>  <Tuple Ordinal="2">  <Member Hierarchy="[Measures]">  <UName>[Profit]</UName>  <Caption>Profit</Caption>  <LName>[Measures].Levels(1)</LName>  <LNum>1</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>2</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  <Member Hierarchy="[Market]">  <UName>[South]</UName>  <Caption>South</Caption>  <LName>[Market].Levels(1)</LName>  <LNum>1</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>4</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  </Tuple>  <Tuple Ordinal="3">  <Member Hierarchy="[Measures]">  <UName>[Profit]</UName>  <Caption>Profit</Caption>  <LName>[Measures].Levels(1)</LName>  <LNum>1</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>2</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  <Member Hierarchy="[Market]">  <UName>[Central]</UName>  <Caption>Central</Caption>  <LName>[Market].Levels(1)</LName>  <LNum>1</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>6</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  </Tuple>  <Tuple Ordinal="4">  <Member Hierarchy="[Measures]">  <UName>[Inventory]</UName>  <Caption>Inventory</Caption>  <LName>[Measures].Levels(1)</LName>  <LNum>1</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>3</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  <Member Hierarchy="[Market]">  <UName>[East]</UName>  <Caption>East</Caption>  <LName>[Market].Levels(1)</LName>  <LNum>1</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>5</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  </Tuple>  <Tuple Ordinal="5">  <Member Hierarchy="[Measures]">  <UName>[Inventory]</UName>  <Caption>Inventory</Caption>  <LName>[Measures].Levels(1)</LName>  <LNum>1</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>3</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  <Member Hierarchy="[Market]">  <UName>[West]</UName>  <Caption>West</Caption>  <LName>[Market].Levels(1)</LName>  <LNum>1</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>5</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  </Tuple>  <Tuple Ordinal="6">  <Member Hierarchy="[Measures]">  <UName>[Inventory]</UName>  <Caption>Inventory</Caption>  <LName>[Measures].Levels(1)</LName>  <LNum>1</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>3</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  <Member Hierarchy="[Market]">  <UName>[South]</UName>  <Caption>South</Caption>  <LName>[Market].Levels(1)</LName>  <LNum>1</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>4</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  </Tuple>  <Tuple Ordinal="7">  <Member Hierarchy="[Measures]">  <UName>[Inventory]</UName>  <Caption>Inventory</Caption>  <LName>[Measures].Levels(1)</LName>  <LNum>1</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>3</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  <Member Hierarchy="[Market]">  <UName>[Central]</UName>  <Caption>Central</Caption>  <LName>[Market].Levels(1)</LName>  <LNum>1</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>6</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  </Tuple>  <Tuple Ordinal="8">  <Member Hierarchy="[Measures]">  <UName>[Ratios]</UName>  <Caption>Ratios</Caption>  <LName>[Measures].Levels(1)</LName>  <LNum>1</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>3</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  <Member Hierarchy="[Market]">  <UName>[East]</UName>  <Caption>East</Caption>  <LName>[Market].Levels(1)</LName>  <LNum>1</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>5</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  </Tuple>  <Tuple Ordinal="9">  <Member Hierarchy="[Measures]">  <UName>[Ratios]</UName>  <Caption>Ratios</Caption>  <LName>[Measures].Levels(1)</LName>  <LNum>1</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>3</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  <Member Hierarchy="[Market]">  <UName>[West]</UName>  <Caption>West</Caption>  <LName>[Market].Levels(1)</LName>  <LNum>1</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>5</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  </Tuple>  <Tuple Ordinal="10">  <Member Hierarchy="[Measures]">  <UName>[Ratios]</UName>  <Caption>Ratios</Caption>  <LName>[Measures].Levels(1)</LName>  <LNum>1</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>3</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  <Member Hierarchy="[Market]">  <UName>[South]</UName>  <Caption>South</Caption>  <LName>[Market].Levels(1)</LName>  <LNum>1</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>4</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  </Tuple>  <Tuple Ordinal="11">  <Member Hierarchy="[Measures]">  <UName>[Ratios]</UName>  <Caption>Ratios</Caption>  <LName>[Measures].Levels(1)</LName>  <LNum>1</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>3</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  <Member Hierarchy="[Market]">  <UName>[Central]</UName>  <Caption>Central</Caption>  <LName>[Market].Levels(1)</LName>  <LNum>1</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>6</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  </Tuple>  </Tuples>  </Axis>  <Axis name="Axis1">  <Tuples>  <Tuple Ordinal="0">  <Member Hierarchy="[Product]">  <UName>[Product]</UName>  <Caption>Product</Caption>  <LName>[Product].Levels(0)</LName>  <LNum>0</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>5</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  </Tuple>  <Tuple Ordinal="1">  <Member Hierarchy="[Product]">  <UName>[100]</UName>  <Caption>Colas</Caption>  <LName>[Product].[Family]</LName>  <LNum>1</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>3</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  </Tuple>  <Tuple Ordinal="2">  <Member Hierarchy="[Product]">  <UName>[100-10]</UName>  <Caption>Cola</Caption>  <LName>[Product].[SKU]</LName>  <LNum>2</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>0</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  </Tuple>  <Tuple Ordinal="3">  <Member Hierarchy="[Product]">  <UName>[100-20]</UName>  <Caption>Diet Cola</Caption>  <LName>[Product].[SKU]</LName>  <LNum>2</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>0</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  </Tuple>  <Tuple Ordinal="4">  <Member Hierarchy="[Product]">  <UName>[100-30]</UName>  <Caption>Caffeine Free Cola</Caption>  <LName>[Product].[SKU]</LName>  <LNum>2</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>0</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  </Tuple>  <Tuple Ordinal="5">  <Member Hierarchy="[Product]">  <UName>[200]</UName>  <Caption>Root Beer</Caption>  <LName>[Product].[Family]</LName>  <LNum>1</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>4</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  </Tuple>  <Tuple Ordinal="6">  <Member Hierarchy="[Product]">  <UName>[200-10]</UName>  <Caption>Old Fashioned</Caption>  <LName>[Product].[SKU]</LName>  <LNum>2</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>0</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  </Tuple>  <Tuple Ordinal="7">  <Member Hierarchy="[Product]">  <UName>[200-20]</UName>  <Caption>Diet Root Beer</Caption>  <LName>[Product].[SKU]</LName>  <LNum>2</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>0</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  </Tuple>  <Tuple Ordinal="8">  <Member Hierarchy="[Product]">  <UName>[200-30]</UName>  <Caption>Sasparilla</Caption>  <LName>[Product].[SKU]</LName>  <LNum>2</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>0</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  </Tuple>  <Tuple Ordinal="9">  <Member Hierarchy="[Product]">  <UName>[200-40]</UName>  <Caption>Birch Beer</Caption>  <LName>[Product].[SKU]</LName>  <LNum>2</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>0</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  </Tuple>  <Tuple Ordinal="10">  <Member Hierarchy="[Product]">  <UName>[300]</UName>  <Caption>Cream Soda</Caption>  <LName>[Product].[Family]</LName>  <LNum>1</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>3</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  </Tuple>  <Tuple Ordinal="11">  <Member Hierarchy="[Product]">  <UName>[300-10]</UName>  <Caption>Dark Cream</Caption>  <LName>[Product].[SKU]</LName>  <LNum>2</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>0</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  </Tuple>  <Tuple Ordinal="12">  <Member Hierarchy="[Product]">  <UName>[300-20]</UName>  <Caption>Vanilla Cream</Caption>  <LName>[Product].[SKU]</LName>  <LNum>2</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>0</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  </Tuple>  <Tuple Ordinal="13">  <Member Hierarchy="[Product]">  <UName>[300-30]</UName>  <Caption>Diet Cream</Caption>  <LName>[Product].[SKU]</LName>  <LNum>2</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>0</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  </Tuple>  <Tuple Ordinal="14">  <Member Hierarchy="[Product]">  <UName>[400]</UName>  <Caption>Fruit Soda</Caption>  <LName>[Product].[Family]</LName>  <LNum>1</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>3</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  </Tuple>  <Tuple Ordinal="15">  <Member Hierarchy="[Product]">  <UName>[400-10]</UName>  <Caption>Grape</Caption>  <LName>[Product].[SKU]</LName>  <LNum>2</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>0</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  </Tuple>  <Tuple Ordinal="16">  <Member Hierarchy="[Product]">  <UName>[400-20]</UName>  <Caption>Orange</Caption>  <LName>[Product].[SKU]</LName>  <LNum>2</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>0</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  </Tuple>  <Tuple Ordinal="17">  <Member Hierarchy="[Product]">  <UName>[400-30]</UName>  <Caption>Strawberry</Caption>  <LName>[Product].[SKU]</LName>  <LNum>2</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>0</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  </Tuple>  <Tuple Ordinal="18">  <Member Hierarchy="[Product]">  <UName>[Diet]</UName>  <Caption>Diet Drinks</Caption>  <LName>[Product].[Family]</LName>  <LNum>1</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>3</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  </Tuple>  <Tuple Ordinal="19">  <Member Hierarchy="[Product]">  <UName>[100-20]</UName>  <Caption>Diet Cola</Caption>  <LName>[Product].[SKU]</LName>  <LNum>2</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>0</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  </Tuple>  <Tuple Ordinal="20">  <Member Hierarchy="[Product]">  <UName>[200-20]</UName>  <Caption>Diet Root Beer</Caption>  <LName>[Product].[SKU]</LName>  <LNum>2</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>0</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  </Tuple>  <Tuple Ordinal="21">  <Member Hierarchy="[Product]">  <UName>[300-30]</UName>  <Caption>Diet Cream</Caption>  <LName>[Product].[SKU]</LName>  <LNum>2</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>0</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  </Tuple>  </Tuples>  </Axis>  <Axis name="SlicerAxis">  <Tuples>  <Tuple Ordinal="0">  <Member Hierarchy="[Year]">  <UName>[Year]</UName>  <Caption>Year</Caption>  <LName>[Year].Levels(0)</LName>  <LNum>0</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>4</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  <Member Hierarchy="[Scenario]">  <UName>[Scenario]</UName>  <Caption>Scenario</Caption>  <LName>[Scenario].Levels(0)</LName>  <LNum>0</LNum>  <DisplayInfo>4</DisplayInfo>  </Member>  </Tuple>  </Tuples>  </Axis>  </Axes>  <CellData>  <Cell CellOrdinal="0">  <Value>24161.000000</Value>  <FmtValue>24161.00</FmtValue>  <BackColor>16777215</BackColor>  <ForeColor>0</ForeColor>  </Cell>  <Cell CellOrdinal="1">  <Value>29861.000000</Value>  <FmtValue>29861.00</FmtValue>  <BackColor>16777215</BackColor>  <ForeColor>0</ForeColor>  </Cell>  <Cell CellOrdinal="2">  <Value>13238.000000</Value>  <FmtValue>13238.00</FmtValue>  <BackColor>16777215</BackColor>  <ForeColor>0</ForeColor>  </Cell>  <Cell CellOrdinal="3">  <Value>38262.000000</Value>  <FmtValue>38262.00</FmtValue>  <BackColor>16777215</BackColor>  <ForeColor>0</ForeColor>  </Cell>  <Cell CellOrdinal="4">  <Value>25744.000000</Value>  <FmtValue>25744.00</FmtValue>  <BackColor>16777215</BackColor>  <ForeColor>0</ForeColor>  </Cell>  <Cell CellOrdinal="5">  <Value>38751.000000</Value>  <FmtValue>38751.00</FmtValue>  <BackColor>16777215</BackColor>  <ForeColor>0</ForeColor>  </Cell>  <Cell CellOrdinal="6">  <Value>15285.000000</Value>  <FmtValue>15285.00</FmtValue>  <BackColor>16777215</BackColor>  <ForeColor>0</ForeColor>  </Cell>  <Cell CellOrdinal="7">  <Value>37625.000000</Value>  <FmtValue>37625.00</FmtValue>  <BackColor>16777215</BackColor>  <ForeColor>0</ForeColor>  </Cell>  <Cell CellOrdinal="8">  <Value>56.604270</Value>  <FmtValue>56.60</FmtValue>  <BackColor>16777215</BackColor>  <ForeColor>0</ForeColor>  </Cell>  <Cell CellOrdinal="9">  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Oracle Essbase on Docker: What, How, Why

I am very pleased to announce the availability of the new open source docker-essbase project to use Essbase with Docker. I have been working with Docker over the last couple of years and have found it to be a very compelling technology. I gave a presentation on Docker & Essbase, and this year I will be presenting Docker & Essbase at Collaborate19 in April and at Kscope19 in June.

The docker-essbase project is an open source project licensed under the very friendly MIT open source license. You are free to use, copy, and modify the files in this project.

First of all, a little background on Docker: Docker is a “container” technology. You’re most likely already familiar with virtual machines that emulate an entire operating system. You can think of Docker as a virtual machine for a single application. If you’ve ever worked with VMs then you might see some immediate appeal in this approach. When I first came into contact with Docker, Essbase immediately came to mind as a use case because of all of the quirks I’ve experienced using Essbase VMs.

Continue Reading…

Drillbridge Feature: Advanced Date Formats

The latest shipping version of Drillbridge Plus (3.4.2+) has a few new tricks up its sleeves for advanced handling of date values coming back from your SQL query. 

Generally when you retrieve a date value with a relational query, the “right thing” happens automatically – i.e., the date value is displayed how you want it to be displayed. For those cases where you want more control over the output, you can use your database’s string/date formatting functionality to convert the date to a string and display it however you want. 

The slight problem here is what if the date doesn’t come back how you want it and you then format it how you want it, usually what has happened is that the DATE/TIME/DATETIME/TIMESTAMP column is now just a string (such as VARCHAR). This looks fine on the normal Drillbridge results page, but when you download your report as an Excel file, Excel will just think it’s a string as opposed to a date. 

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A REST API Primer for EPM Users & Developers

There’s a lot of excitement in the EPM world these days when it comes to REST APIs – and rightfully so. As a developer heavily invested in the EPM space I am excited about some of the possibilities these new APIs offer – and what they will offer in the future. But all of this great new REST API stuff can be quite daunting – how does it work, why should you care, where does it fit in with your overall architecture, and so on. And with ODTUG‘s Kscope18 just around the corner I thought it might be useful to write a primer – or a crash course of sorts – for the EPM professional on what all this REST API business is about. Also be sure to check out one of my presentations at Kscope this year as I will be discussing the OAC Essbase REST API, how to use it, what it does, and more. Continue Reading…