Chris K 7, 6 29 This gives you a notes style access to the data. Internally this would use the native notes api java or lotusscript and you’d probably want to get the developer of the database o do that for you. Kerr 2, 17 I noticed on the toolkit page that they support an odbc driver, so you should be able to use the jdbc-odbc bridge. Sign up or log in Sign up using Google. While it is informative to know that Domino does not support JDBC, I was asking for what their equivalent technology is.
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If you really need to have free access to the data jdbcc want to query it with SQL you will have to export it to an RDBMS through a number of tools and some of these can keep your data in sync.
Where should I start? This really is no true equivalent to a JDBC driver if by that you mean something that works in a similar way.
There are also various built in search facilities. I noticed on the toolkit page that they support an odbc driver, so you should be able to use the jdbc-odbc bridge.
Lotus Notes is not a relational database, I do recall from some time ago, they started supporting java instead of lotus script, there is a good chance that they support an external java API.
As matt b suggested, you could try using the Notes Java api supplied by notes You should be able to get this from lotuus notes client install. Here are a few things to keep in mind about the DomSQL driver: Post as a guest Name. Salgiza’s answer to this question has more detail on this.
While it is informative to know that Domino does not support JDBC, I was asking for what their equivalent technology is.
If you enable http on the domino server, you can get xml data out of views. Sign up using Email and Password.
I originally marked yours as the accepted answer, but now I am withdrawing that. To directly interact with the data with java you need to use the Notes java api using Notes.
Another option is to use the wrapper api Domingo which takes some of the edges off notes. Email Required, but never shown. Searching Google for “java lotus notes jdbc” yields this note from IBM: This gives you a notes style access to lotua data.
JDBC Drivers for Lotus Domino and IMS
The client component is pure Java code, so it should run on any platform The server component, which runs on the Domino server, includes some C code The upcoming release of the Data Modeler provides seamless integration of the DomSQL driver and a new Metadata Library module, which aggregates all of the Data Modeler metadata definitions across the enterprise. A simpler lotua might be to use http and xml assuming you only want to read data?
So if you ltus get your hands on a toolkit you should be ready to roll. The Java toolkit is the least mature of the three and can be used for basic application needs.
If you just need to provide external access to a relatively fixed query a web service built into the application is a good way to go.