In the previous recipe, you learned to read the
.kjb files to get information from the transformation and job files respectively. Spoon also allows for storing this data in tables in a relational database when using a repository-based configuration. So, let's do the same task that we did in the previous recipe, but this time connect to a Kettle repository. The objective is to search for the Modified Java Script Value steps inside a set of transformations.
For running this recipe, you must have a Kettle repository and a set of transformations stored in it. If you don't have a list of sample transformations to play with, then you can connect to the repository ...