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Optimising Akamai Cache Invalidation with Adobe IO

For many businesses, real-time cache invalidation is a crucial part of maintaining an efficient and effective content delivery network (CDN). With Akamai’s CDN services, you can go beyond traditional Time-to-Live (TTL) methods to ensure that your content is always up-to-date and delivered efficiently. In this blog post, we’ll explore why real-time invalidation is a superior approach compared to TTL and guide you through a step-by-step process to implement this solution using Akamai’s Cache Purge API and Adobe IO.

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A Comprehensive Guide to Setting Up and Developing Adobe IO Runtime Actions

Are you ready to dive into the world of Adobe IO Runtime actions? Whether you’re a seasoned developer or just starting out, this guide will walk you through the process of setting up and developing your own Adobe IO Runtime action from scratch. We’ll cover everything from installing the necessary tools to deploying your action to Adobe IO for testing and integration.

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Using AEM events in Adobe IO – AEMaaCS

In certain scenarios, you may need to perform extensive processing in response to events occurring within AEM. Nowadays, Adobe I/O presents a contemporary solution in such situations to offload processing from AEM.

For example, say you need to invalidate Akamai cache upon page replication. In this scenario, you can capture the page publish event in Adobe I/O and trigger the invalidate call to Akamai through Adobe I/O using a runtime function. Alternatively, you could set up a webhook on Adobe I/O to make the API call directly from the webhook.

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Context Aware Configs in AEM

Context-Aware Configurations (CAC) in Adobe Experience Manager (AEM) provide a way to manage configurations for an AEM application in a flexible and context-aware manner. They allow developers to define and manage configuration settings that can vary depending on different countries or regions. So what are the benefits of CAC and why should we use them?

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Test on the actual domain before go-live on AEM

Many a times there might be a requirement of migrating from an on-prem AEM website to AMS AEM or AEMaaCS. During the process of migrating from an old website to a new website, it is expected for the old website to continue operating until the new website is ready to go live. Once the go-live phase is reached, the old website is de-provisioned, and the new website takes its place on the same domain.

This transition involves a standard DNS switch that occurs during the cutover phase. However, if the customer opts to bring their own CDN (previously used for their legacy websites), a DNS switch is not necessary, and instead, the origin needs to be updated on the CDN. This article will focus on the latter scenario, exploring how it’s possible to conduct tests on the actual domain for the new websites much before going live to prevent any unexpected surprises on the day of the golive.

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Troubleshooting BYOCDN Integration in AEMaaCS

In certain cases, clients may have the requirement to use their own CDN(Bring Your Own CDN) in conjunction with Adobe Fastly CDN in AEM as a Cloud Service (AEMaaCS). This allows them to have greater flexibility in configuring the CDN according to their specific needs, as compared to Fastly which may have more restrictions. However, setting up this configuration requires careful planning and proper configuration to ensure it functions correctly.

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Quick Alias for AEM Developers

For AEM Project development and delivery — we use the Author, Publish, Maven commands and Local Dispatcher setup (Start, Stop etc.)

For Mac Users — we can optimise the process by setting up the Alias for the frequently used commands which will improve the productivity — we will not need to look for the path again and again.

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