Today I’m proud to share I’ve passed the Heroku Architect designer exam! Definitely a challenging exam, but the Heroku team have done an amazing job in putting together an amazing DevCenter. In addition I highly recommend checking out Trailhead and 12 Factor Apps for details on what the exam entails if you’re interested in passing this exam.
A few days ago I had some free time and decided to make something fun using Lightning Components and now finally you can play Minesweeper on Salesforce!
Best played on a desktop browser as you’ll need to right click!
Have fun playing!
Yesterday I passed the Service Cloud exam! I have to admit this was a bit of a challenging exam to pass to say the least!
Some useful links to help pass the exam:
- http://www.testsahoy.com/it-certification/salesforce/certified-service-cloud-consultant – online mock exams.
- https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=57qw-zfG8-g – useful YouTube video from LearnSFDC.com.
- https://quizlet.com/subject/Salesforce.com-Service-Cloud/ – flash cards to help highlight areas of the exam you need to learn.
- http://www.salesforceben.com/service-cloud-certification-guide-tips/ – other useful tips and tricks.
If you’re interested in what topics are in the exam or if you’ve got general questions let me know in the comments.
Sent off to get back Salesforce certification ranking from the Artisan Hub and here are my results! Ranked 6th within The Netherlands isn’t that bad if might say so!
We’ve covered all of the layers so far in use when using FFLIB. Here’s a quick overview of the different layers again.
- Selector – all of your queries go into this layer.
- Domain – the layer which contains reusable pieces of code for working with sObjects and is the entry point for handling trigger events.
- Service – business logic orchestration layer which can be called from anywhere in your application.
- Unit of work – a pattern for managing transactions on the platform.
In this blog post I’m going to cover how to “stitch” all of those layers together to produce a rock solid code base and have an application structure which is properly set up.
In this blog post I’m writing about ApexMocks and one particular feature which I found extremely useful, argument capture. Argument capture can really enhance your unit testing capabilities within FFLIB and ApexMocks based projects.