Friday Aug 08, 2014

Message Correlation using JMS by Martien van den Akker

Last year I created a few OSB services with the asynchronous request response message exchange pattern. OSB does not support this out of the box, since OSB is in fact synchronous in nature. Although OSB supports the WS - Addressing namespaces, you need to set the WS-Addressing elements programmatically.

Since OSB is synchronous the request and response flows in the Asynchronous Request/Response pattern are completely seperated implemented from eachother. That means that in the response flow you don't know what request message was responsible for the current response. Even worse: you don't know what client did the request and how to respond to that client in a way you can correlate to the initating instance. Using SOA/BPM Suite as a client, you want to correlate to the requesting process instance.

There are of course several ways to solve this. I choose to use a Universal Distributed Queue for several reasons, where knowledge of JMS and performance were a few. I only need to temporarly store a message against a key. Coherence was not on my CV yet. And a database table requires a database(connection) with the query-overhead, etc.

Unfortunately you can't use the OSB transports or SOASuite JMS adapters to get/browse for a message using a correlation-id in a synchronous way. When you create a proxy service on a jms transport or configure a JMS Adapter for read it will be a polling construction. But it's quite easy to do it in Java, so I created a java-method to get a message based on a CorrelationId.

One thing I did not know back then was that if you put a message on the queue from one OSB Server Node (having a JMS Server) it can't be read from the other node, as such. Messages are stored in the local JMS Server member of the Queue.

I found that you can quite easily reach the local member of a Universal Distributed Queue on a certain JMSServer on Weblogic by prefixing the JNDI name of the queue with the JMSServer separated with the at-sign ('@'): Read the complete article here.

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Saturday Nov 09, 2013

Oracle Service Bus JMS Deployments Utility by Mike Muller

For proxy services utilizing the JMS transport, OSB receives messages from destinations by using an MDB. These MDBs get generated and deployed during activation of the service configuration. OSB creates a random, unique name for the J2EE application that gets deployed to WLS. The name starts with “_ALSB_” and ends in a unique series of digits. The EAR files are written to the sbgen subdirectory of the domain home directory. You will see these applications on the WLS console page for “Deployments”.

For various operational reasons, there are times when the application name for a given proxy service needs to be determined. Since the generated name of the application doesn’t reflect the name of the service, it becomes difficult to determine the relationship between the service and its EAR file. In fact, it can not be discerned from either the OSB or WLS consoles.Read the full article here.

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For regular information on Oracle SOA Suite become a member in the SOA & BPM Partner Community for registration please visit www.oracle.com/goto/emea/soa (OPN account required) If you need support with your account please contact the Oracle Partner Business Center.

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Tuesday Dec 18, 2012

Announcing Upcoming SOA and JMS Introductory Blog Posts

Beginning next week, SOA Proactive Support will begin posting a series of introductory blogs here on working with JMS in a SOA context. The posts will begin with how to set up JMS in WebLogic server, lead you through reading and writing to a JMS queue from the WLS Java samples, continue with how to access it from a SOA composite and, finally, describe how to set up and access AQ JMS (Advanced Queuing JMS) from a SOA/BPEL process.

The posts will be of a tutorial nature and include step-by-step examples. Your questions and feedback are encouraged.

The following topics are planned:

  • How to Create a Simple JMS Queue in Weblogic Server 11g
  • Using the QueueSend.java Sample Program to Send a Message to a JMS Queue
  • Using the QueueReceive.java Sample Program to Read a Message from a JMS Queue
  • How to Create an 11g BPEL Process Which Writes a Message Based on an XML Schema to a JMS Queue
  • How to Create an 11g BPEL Process Which Reads a Message Based on an XML Schema from a JMS Queue
  • How to Set Up an AQ JMS (Advanced Queueing JMS) for SOA Purposes
  • How to Write to an AQ JMS Queue from a BPEL Process
  • How to Read from an AQ JMS Queue from a BPEL Process

Read the full article

SOA & BPM Partner Community

For regular information on Oracle SOA Suite become a member in the SOA & BPM Partner Community for registration please visit  www.oracle.com/goto/emea/soa (OPN account required) If you need support with your account please contact the Oracle Partner Business Center.

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