Gradle is gaining more and more popularity as a build system. It combines the power of scripting with the simplicity of conventions. Declarative builds are very straightforward, where customizations do not end up in tons of messy configurations.
Currently, Mule has two ways of building projects:
- Apps can be built through Mule Studio, which is simple by nature but not very friendly with continuous integration,
This post is brought to you by… you! Yes, a couple of weeks back I was writing about how dealing with OAuth2 secured APIs got way easier since Mule’s August 2013 Release. We got such a great feedback that we decided to incorporate some of it in our latest October 2013 release.
Token Management vs. Token Nightmare
So let’s do a quick recap.
In the past, as now, Mule ESB follows a release schedule that introduces a new version of our industry-leading ESB software every 9 – 12 months, supplemented with maintenance releases approximately every 6 months. Though this cadence fit very tightly with the demands of our customers who deploy Mule on premises, we came to realize that our customers deploying Mule to CloudHub were much more flexible in terms of updating versions of software,
The recently upgraded Redis connector for Mule allows you to interact with this NoSQL data-store in a convenient manner. This blog is a tutorial that you can follow in order to get your feet wet with Redis, if you don’t know it already, or Mule, if you have Redis experience and want to see how they both can work together.
In this tutorial, we will build a very simple back-end that captures page visit count for identified users via a web bug.
You may have read about our mountain trek, new release cycle, and the increased pace of delivering. We’ve climbed our first mountain and we’re happy to announce the availability of our first release in our trek: Andes! This delivers major usability improvements around our platform, new connectivity to applications such as Marketo and ZenDesk, and expanded API management capabilities. We’ll summarize what’s new for you here and we’ll be doing deeper dives over the coming days for you to learn more.
In the new enterprise, the “one big database” paradigm is being progressively eroded as it becomes more apparent that the ACID qualities of traditional SQL databases are not always needed, and can actually get in the way of massive scalability. In order to respond to the imperative of cloud deployments, new data stores have emerged.
One of them is Riak, a highly-available, fault-tolerant and scalable distributed key-value store built by Basho Technologies,
Eclipse users have always felt at home in Mule Studio, but users have often asked for Studio to “play well with others” — specifically, that it support plugin-style installation into existing Eclipse environments they already use every day.
With Mule Studio 3.4, we have delivered this wish list item. Specifically, users of Eclipse 3.8 can now install Mule Studio as plugins into their existing environments.
The old-fashioned way to do this is via the Eclipse Update Manager,
Have you already tried the Visual Flow Debugger? It’s one of the new shiny features that comes with Mule Studio Enterprise 3.4. Well, if you haven’t used it yet, this post is for you:
1. Message Browsing – All the information you ever wanted, now at a click’s distance.
Before Visual Debugger, if you wanted to see the contents of the payload at each point you had to clutter your mule configuration with loggers all over the place,
As Nicolas pointed out in “7 things you didn’t know about DataMapper“, it’s not a trivial task to map a big file to some other data structure without eating up a lot of memory.
Enabling the “streaming” function in DataMapper makes this a lot easier (and efficient!).
But just doing this doesn’t let you decide how many records at a time you want to get passed on to the next processor: in the worst-case-scenario,