I have a few Salesforce certs and like so many people out there one day, I hope to attain the rank of CTA. But currently, I am working towards something a bit different. As I also aspire to become an Open Group Certified Architect.
I work for Bluewolf who are part of IBM. One of the great things about being part of IBM is that we also get access to their own Certified Architect programme, which in turn also awards you with a counterpart Open Group certification. There is a lot to work on to get one of these certs, genuinely it requires years and years of experience, and some effort to aggregate all the evidence you need.
Like a lot of things these days it has been broken down into badges. Some are based on training that you go on, some on actual experience and will be peer-reviewed. Direct contribution to the development of others via mentoring and teaching is encouraged by this programme, as is the creation of new and innovative assets.
Progress so far…
The next post will definitely be about Salesforce.
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I was interested in seeing if this was possible in APEX, and was looking around for an implementation of this pattern and wasn’t able to find a reference, so I decided to just have a go and see what I could come up with
Hello and welcome to the first post in a series of lessons on how to create excellent technical drawings for your Salesforce project. The first one is the System Context diagram, and I was inspired to start this while making toast for my children this morning.
Hi, welcome to the first post in a series on what I think are great coding patterns that you can adopt when creating your own reusable Lightning Web Components or Lightning Components.
Like all good Ogres, this “solutionette” has layers. I hereby humbly submit “The Flowgre” to the good people of the Salesforce community.
This is the first post and has nothing to do with Salesforce. Here is a game I invented a couple of weeks ago that actually worked for about an hour.