3 : Two Requests
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Please note that submission of a Request to Report Late Due to Extenuating Circumstances does not guarantee the request will be approved or that a provider will be allowed to enter the PRF Reporting Portal to complete and submit a report. Approval or denial of requests are subject to determination by HRSA.
Likewise, if you want to request access for Storage, SQL, SQL-Managed Instance, HDI, and/or Batch, we recommend including these in your submission as well, along with your requested quota for these, thereby avoiding the need to fill out multiple support requests. For example: Once your Compute request has been approved, when logging in to your account, you will see that you have been granted access to associated products as well (like App Services, Functions, etc.).
Notice that we're no longer explicitly tying our requests or responses to a given content type. request.data can handle incoming json requests, but it can also handle other formats. Similarly we're returning response objects with data, but allowing REST framework to render the response into the correct content type for us.
On the morning of June 27, attack rates reached a total of 25.3 billion requests over four hours, with an average rate of 1.8 million RPS. Attackers used HTTP/2 multiplexing, or combining multiple packets into one, to send multiple requests at once over individual connections. This technique can bring servers down using a limited number of resources, and such attacks are extremely difficult to detect. Since our automated mitigation solution is guaranteed to block DDoS in under three seconds, we estimate that the attack could have reached a much greater rate than our tracked peak of 3.9 million RPS.
In Oracle Identity Manager, various operations, such as adding a role to self or provisioning an application instance, is performed through requests. A request is an entity created by the users or administrators performing a specific action that requires a discretionary permission to be gained by someone or some process before the action can be performed. For example, a user can create a request to gain access to a laptop computer, and a manager can create an open requisition based on the request.
A request has a requester, a beneficiary (optional), and a target entity. A requester creates or raises a request. A requester can be a user or the system itself. The functional component decides on the requester for system-generated requests. An example of a system-generated request is a request created by the system based on access policy. Here, the functional component is access policy. For unauthenticated requests, the requester is not authenticated to Oracle Identity Manager and is therefore, not present in the system.
A bulk request is a request with multiple beneficiaries, multiple entities, or both. For example, a request to assign multiple roles to user John Doe generates a bulk request. Provisioning requests to provision a resource, such as AD User, to users John Doe and Jane Doe also generates a bulk request. A bulk request has two parts:
Child requests: When the request level approval happens for a parent request, multiple child requests are created. The parent request is divided into multiple child requests containing one beneficiary and one target entity.
The entity data in bulk requests must be same for different beneficiaries specified in the request. For example, for a 'provision application instance' type of request, if multiple beneficiaries are selected, then the form field that is marked as 'Bulk-update' will only be shown and that value is common for all beneficiaries.
The number of child requests generated depends on the number of target entities associated with each beneficiary. For each beneficiary, one of its associated target entities is used to generate for each child request. A child request contains only one beneficiary and one target entity.
Consider another example. For a \"provision application instance\" type of request, there are two beneficiaries. Two application instances are to be provisioned for each beneficiary. In this scenario, there are two child requests for the first beneficiary and two child requests for the second beneficiary. Each application instance and its associated beneficiary are present in each child request. Therefore, for this bulk request, there are a total of one parent request and four child requests.
Request-level approval is performed as a part of parent request. After the parent request spawns child requests, the parent request goes to the Request Awaiting Child Requests Completion stage, where in the request awaits for the child requests to complete the operation-level approval. After all the child requests complete, the parent request moves to the Completed stage.
Operation-level approval is performed for child requests only. Approvers can approve or reject child requests individually. If all the child requests are approved or rejected, then the parent request attains the Completed stage. If one or more (but not all) of the child requests fail, then the parent request attains the Request Partially Failed stage. If all the child requests fail, the parent request attains the Failed stage.
End users can submit request for entities such as application instances, entitlements, and roles published to home organization for self or others in the same organization. To submit requests for users in other organizations, you must be granted the User Viewer admin role (in each of the organizations to which the users belong), and the corresponding Application Instance Viewer, Entitlement Viewer, or Role Viewer roles.
Catalog-based requests: This type of request focuses on granting access to users by using the access request catalog. A catalog-based request is a request created for entities such as roles, application instances, and entitlements. The following are the types of catalog-based requests:
Entitlement request: This is a request for additional access in target applications. For example, for an E-Business Suite account, you can request for entitlements such as CRM administrator or payroll supervisor. When a user requests for entitlements, the entitlements are appended to the primary account. See \"Requesting for an Account\" for information about primary and non-primary accounts.
Non-catalog-based requests: This type of request is created without using the request catalog. Examples of non-catalog-based requests include self registration, create user, modify user, modify account, revoke account, enable or disable an account, enable or disable users, and bulk modification of users.
Request dependency is set internally by the system. For example, when a user tries to request for entitlement E1, the application instance A1 is automatically added to the cart and cart level dependency is set. When the request is submitted, a bulk request is created. After the request level approval is approved, two child requests are generated, one for the account and another for the entitlement. Entitlement request is set as dependent on the account request internally by Oracle Identity Manager.
If a user requests an entitlement for a beneficiary with no account provisioned in an application instance, the application instance gets added to the cart automatically. The entitlement is granted only after the account is successfully provisioned. Request dependencies are handled as shown in the following flowchart:
In Identity Self Service, you can create requests from various pages, such as the Home page, My Access page, and the entity detail pages for users and roles. Irrespective of the page or tab from where you are creating the request, you go through the request catalog to create requests.
For some attributes, select the attribute value from the lookup. For example, to search all requests with the Obtaining Operation Approval status, from the Status list, select the Equals search operator, and then select Obtaining Operation Approval from the adjacent list.
To sort the requests in the search result by any of the columns such as Request ID or Status, click the Sort Ascending or Sort Descending arrows in the column. The requests in the search result are sorted by the selected column.
A request can be withdrawn by the requester and only the requests that have not started the execution phase can be withdrawn. Also, beneficiaries cannot withdraw requests. Requests having the following stages can be withdrawn:
Administrators can prematurely close any request that has not started the execution phase. This includes all requests waiting for approvals or has completed approvals but no operation has been started. Requests with the following state can be closed:
The Spring Web model-view-controller (MVC) framework is designed around a DispatcherServlet that dispatches requests to handlers, with configurable handler mappings, view resolution, locale and theme resolution as well as support for uploading files. The default handler is based on the @Controller and @RequestMapping annotations, offering a wide range of flexible handling methods. With the introduction of Spring 3.0, the @Controller mechanism also allows you to create RESTful Web sites and applications, through the @PathVariable annotation and other features.
Spring's web MVC framework is, like many other web MVC frameworks, request-driven, designed around a central Servlet that dispatches requests to controllers and offers other functionality that facilitates the development of web applications. Spring's DispatcherServlet however, does more than just that. It is completely integrated with the Spring IoC container and as such allows you to use every other feature that Spring has.
The DispatcherServlet is an actual Servlet (it inherits from the HttpServlet base class), and as such is declared in the web.xml of your web application. You need to map requests that you want the DispatcherServlet to handle, by using a URL mapping in the same web.xml file. This is standard Java EE Servlet configuration; the following example shows such a DispatcherServlet declaration and mapping: 59ce067264