DataGrip

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  1. Datagrip Not Saving Password
  2. Datagrip Tutorial

Following a few steps, you can register these products. Test was sucessful in version 2019 series and 2020.1, on mac os, linux, windows.

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DataGrip

mac os

  • DataGrip is an IntelliJ Platform-based product. Plugin projects targeting DataGrip can be developed using IntelliJ IDEA with the gradle-intellij-plugin. Qualifying Open Source projects can apply for free licenses of JetBrains products. Configuring Plugin Projects Targeting DataGrip.
  • Simply, in DataGrip, open the properties of the database connection and click on 'driver' link. Then choose mysql driver v5.1. Let it download and install and it should work.
  • DataGrip has a ton of features and I am slowly learning more of the hidden ones. I would say my database development time has drastically gone down since having DataGrip, mostly due to the awesome autocomplete and being able to edit data in the results.
  • DataGrip is a universal tool for dealing with databases. It supports PostgreSQL, MySQL, SQL Server, Oracle, and many other databases. DOWNLOAD A 30-DAY TRIAL FOR DATAGRIP One of the most important activities for anyon.

It can be opened and edited using the nano command.

linux

windows

Datagrip Not Saving Password

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Datagrip Tutorial

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DataGrip

I really like JetBrains products. I use DataGrip all the time in my role as a DBA. I’m in the process of switching our company over the Active Directory logins and wanted to take things for a spin.

DataGrip

Being that most of my work is done on a Mac, DataGrip is pretty much the best tool available for working with a database. This How-To should work on any OS, I just haven’t tested it on any others (yet).

Enough talk: time for action.

Step 1: Get A Few Required JARs.

Download

The main library you’ll be working with is ADAL4J (https://github.com/AzureAD/azure-activedirectory-library-for-java/wiki/ADAL4J-Basics). The simplest way to do this step, in my opinion, is to use a barebones Maven pom.xml. That way you don’t have to compile from source and find all the dependencies manually. Horray!

If you don’t have Maven (https://maven.apache.org/) installed you’ll need it. If you prefer Gradle, I’m sure the same can be accomplished with that.

This is what my pom.xml looks like:

Now run this command wherever your pom.xml is at:

It will create a “lib” directory containing all the jars you need.

Step 2: Add the JARs to the Azure (Microsoft) Driver

1. In the Data Sources and Drivers window (File menu), select the Azure (Microsoft) driver. In the Driver files pane, click the + button and select “Custom JARs...

2. Navigate to the JARs fetched in Step 1. Select all of them.

Your screen should look something like this (aside from the fancy blurs to hide my super secret info).

Step 3: Altering the Advanced Connection Options

There is only one thing you need to change for Active Directory authentication. The authentication method. It’s really easy.

At this point, I’m assuming you have an existing connection. If not, create one and select the Azure (Microsoft) driver.

Navigate to the Advanced tab. I like to sort the options by Name. However you do it, find the setting named “authentication.”

Click in the Value column and select ActiveDirectoryPassword (if you’re on Windows™ and use integrated AD… select ActiveDirectoryIntegrated).

I imagine I don’t have to tell you to “click OK or Apply.”

Success (I hope)!

At this point you should be able to log in to your database instance. Of course, that assumes your credentials and hostname are correct. I hope this helps!

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