Set up Cosmos DB Emulator locally
The Azure Cosmos emulator provides a local environment that emulates the Azure Cosmos DB service for development purposes. Using the Azure Cosmos emulator, you can develop and test your application locally, without creating an Azure subscription or incurring any costs. Latest instruction can be found in here
Using the Cosmos DB Emulator to run the database locally
Download and install the latest version of CosmosDB Emulator. Once it's installed it will be available on localhost
You can also find the Emulator from Start Menu and type Azure Cosmos DB Emulator. The value for COSMOSDB_KEY can be found within the emulator. See Primary Key:
Set the cosmosdb URI, databaseName and key in application.yml file using the value above
Create the Cosmos DB structure
Based on the template the Cosmos DB has to contain a fixed structure.
Create a collection Stacks with a container id menu and the partition key /id.
Create a database called Stacks for the application, and a database called CosmosDBPackage for the integration tests of the CosmosDB package
The Stacks database should have a container called Menu partitioned by /id.
Export Azure Cosmos DB Emulator certificates to use in the Java Application
Start the Windows Certificate manager by running certlm.msc and navigate to the Personal->Certificates folder and open the certificate with the friendly name DocumentDbEmulatorCertificate.
Follow the steps in Export the Azure Cosmos DB TLS/SSL certificate Also Export CosmosEmulatorSecretes following the above link.
Determine which root certificates have been installed
Follow the steps to determine which root certificates have been installed Add Root certificate
Now import the documentdbemulatorcert and CosmosEmulatorSecrets certificate.
type the password when prompted "changeit" (This should be the same if you haven't changed it when listing the certificates). If asked "do you trust this certificate" type in "y".
follow the above steps to import cosmosemulatorsecrets certificate
Go to URL in your browser:
Firefox -- click on HTTPS certificate chain (the lock icon right next to URL address). Click "more info" > "security" > "show certificate" > "details" > "export..". Pickup the name and choose file type example.cer.
Chrome -- click on site icon left to address in address bar, select "Certificate" -> "Details" -> "Export" and save in format "Der-encoded binary, single certificate".
Now running the below should list 4 certificates.