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The Salesforce method for such a connection is through Salesforce Connect. You can find information about that here: https://help.salesforce.com/articleView?id=salesforce_connect.htm&type=5. Another Salesforce offering is the Data Loader. This can be scheduled to import data into Salesforce. You can find the guide for Data Loader here: https://developer....


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The API limits are for Incoming calls, ie From 3rd party to SF. There is no limit for outgoing callouts from SF to external system/endpoint except platform limitation of 100 callouts in 1 transaction and no callout after DML


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API calls are metered per organization, not per user. Assuming a user has the Api Enabled permission, they can theoretically make as many API calls as the organization has available, subject to other limits, such as the concurrent request limit. In small orgs, this is pretty to do, while in really large orgs, a user might need to exceed 100 API calls per ...


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For this reason I've been trying Skyvia data loader, this tool helped me to connect SQL Server with Salesforce. It's quite simple, online and free. Also you can let all operations execute automatically on schedule or manually at any time.


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The send definition will encompass the whole send. Therefore unless this was a send originating from the CRM by clicking the Visualforce Actions Send: https://help.salesforce.com/articleView?id=mc_co_send_single_email.htm&type=5 , then Contact will not be populated. Follow the process above and you should see the email send definition have contact ...


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How many records can be sent to Salesforce ? 200 per transaction is the general limit for most APIs. The Bulk API supports up to 10,000 records per file. How many records can be consulted to Salesforce ? As much storage space as you have allocated. Most records cost 2KB each, so 500 records per MB of storage. For a Developer Edition, this is a maximum ...


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You are using context.previousVersion() == null it means code will execute only first installation This will not work for the Upgraded package. If the issue is coming for the first installation then use the try-catch block and send the Mail from the catch that will the to identify the error.


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You can implement a "quota" on the client (caller) side by looking at Sforce-Limit-Info header that is included by SF in REST and SOAP API responses. From docs: Field values api-usage — Specifies the API usage for the organization against which the call was made in the format nn/nnnn. The first number is the number of API calls used, and the ...


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No. You can run reports and determine which clients are using the most resources, but there is no way to enforce quotas to prevent this from happening. Note that API usage limits roll off hourly, so fixing/blocking an offending client will ensure that your org isn't down for very long.


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If you need to import data for a single object, or multiple unrelated objects, using the Bulk API with Data Loader or a similar tool should work fine. On Linux, sfdx force:data:bulk or force bulk will probably be easier than Data Loader. If you need to create multiple related records, you might want to look at using Composite Requests with REST API. I've ...


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The Apex Data Loader can conceptually work on Linux (its core is written in Java, which can run on Linux); you can download and compile the open-source version if you prefer. Alternatively, you could write your own integration without too much trouble, in Java, Perl, Ruby, PHP, C# (via Mono), NodeJS, or another language that can (a) read files, and (b) open ...


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You should not send a key as such in request. Here is how you can do it: You can use Crypto Class for this scenario. Crypto is an industry standard key creation class. Steps: Use EncodingUtil.base64Encode(Crypto.generateAesKey(256)) to generate a unique key. You can save this key in Custom Metadata type and also should be given to your client. Remember ...


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You could use the Schedulable interface to make the schedulable and schedule this class to run at 12:01 AM everyday.


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"Authentication without credentials" is fairly close to being a misnomer. By definition, if you want to authenticate a caller, you need some kind of credentials, and the best and most secure solution is to use a Salesforce user authenticated via OAuth. There is another option that is suitable for specific situations, but is not a general-purpose replacement ...


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You've tossed out a number of options, but when it comes to integrations there are certain established patterns that one will want to follow. There are also a number of considerations that need to be taken into account that impact the reliability of an integration as well as the cost in terms of API usage. There's the issue of whether real time updates are ...


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Well, you can upload the csv as Content Version, by making a post request using REST api to this particular url "/services/data/v45.0/sobjects/ContentVersion", and have a trigger for Content version object and call your particular class in that trigger to process the csv. here is the link for your reference


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It appears that your method is typed as HttpResponse getAnimalNameById() This indicates to Apex that your method returns an HttpResponse, but the value you're actually returning is a String. The error results because the String value cannot be converted to the expected return type for this function. I believe this is a Trailhead module; if so, please ...


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