The enterprise edition of Mule ESB 2.2.2 has been released and is now ready for download. This release is the most stable release of Mule to date and includes over 100 bug fixes, the most significant of which are listed here. We have also released version 1.0 of Mule High Availability, which we blogged about last month when we first made it available for customers to try out.
Yuji Yamano, the project lead on the SAP transport, explained how it works:
“The SAP transport provides connectivity with SAP ERP 6.0. Users can send an XML message that is equivalent to a BAPI function request and receive an XML message that is equivalent to a BAPI function response.
I am speaking this afternoon at OSCON on Building Applications Across the Cloud and Enterprise Using Mule. SOA and virtualization play critical roles in enabling cloud computing and an ESB can help to bridge the chasm between traditional enterprise technologies and cloud-based infrastructure and services.
I am excited for Mule community members David Dossot and John D’Emic, that their book Mule in Action has been recently released by Manning Publications.
This book provides the first thorough coverage of all aspects of Mule. It provides examples for everything you will need to do with Mule, from creating and consuming services to working with various technologies such as JMS, Web Services, and FTP. Importantly, it covers how to test,
Do you have high availability requirements for your Mule application? Mule High Availability provides basic failover capability for Mule. When the primary Mule instance become unavailable (e.g., because of a fatal JVM or hardware failure or it’s taken offline for maintenance), a backup Mule instance immediately becomes the primary node and resumes processing where the failed instance left off. After a system administrator has recovered the failed Mule instance and brought it back online,
A pattern is a generic solution to a generic problem that is likely to occur over and over again. Patterns, for the purpose of this article, form a language that system designers can use like recipes: “if you find this type of problem, then you can apply this type of solution”.
In the domain of applications integration, patterns are particularly helpful. Application integration is complex, it typically involves several different systems,
Last Updated August 22, 2016: I created a series of follow-up posts on this topic (but read this post first):
Many of us have had to ponder this question.
When you’re working with Mule, you’re usually concerned about responding to messages that come in and making sure you’re routing them correctly from service to service. But what if you just want to trigger a service component on a set interval? What if its method doesn’t require any incoming data at all?
The Mule framework provides all the extract/transform/load (ETL) tools you need for connecting to data sources, extracting and transforming data, and passing it along on any number of channels.