The long-term success of a technology ultimately lies on the strength of its community. At MuleSoft, we are fortunate to have a vibrant community that has many members who contribute by answering questions, sharing best practices, and organizing meetups. Their knowledge and effort made the experience of building solutions with MuleSoft simpler and more rewarding.
This article was written by guest author Michal Kalita and first appeared on Profiq
I have developed two solutions for users to get informed on source code changes on GitHub, when they are sharing code with other developers. I described the first solution in a previous article. This article describes the second solution. You are welcome to try both approaches, and then decide which works best for you.
If you share your code on GitHub with other developers, you may want to be notified about commits. GitHub has a built in feature to provide notifications or send an e-mail about these commits. I wanted to see, if I could leverage MuleSoft to introduce notifications through alternative channels, particularly through Twitter.
I implemented two solutions. Each has some pros and cons. You need to decide, which one works better for you. The description of the first one comes in this post.
To liven up the 2nd floor of the MuleSoft SF office, we decided to showcase a slightly modified version of the IoT demo we gave in last year’s Chicago and New York MuleSoft Summits. The demo we have listens for any mentions of @mulesoft on Twitter. If found, a Mule app running on a Raspberry Pi makes the lights glow.
I had the privilege of speaking at the Mule Summit in Chicago a few weeks ago. During my presentation, I covered some key Mule ESB features we leverage at Express Scripts: Component Bindings and Custom Configuration Patterns. Few conference attendees were familiar with these features, so we thought blog posts would help share information about these features with a broader audience. In this post, I’ll focus on Component Bindings.
Complex event processing engines are a natural fit for event driven platforms like Mule. Native CEP support has been available in Mule since version 3.2 by way of the Drools Module. The Esper Module now offers an alternate way to leverage CEP in your integration applications. Esper is a robust, performant, open source, complex event processing engine. Let’s take a look at how to use Esper with Mule and then see how it compares to Drools’
Here at MuleSoft, every few months we take a couple days off and hold a company Hackathon. Usually these are individual efforts to build something unique and interesting using the technology and products that we create at MuleSoft.
To kick off the new year, we decided to sponsor a team event and see if we could get some creative new ideas that might be more then a single person could implement in a day.
There was a lot of buzz a few years ago around real-time web and since then it has been bubbling along. I have a financial/enterprise background so real-time has a very different meaning to me; time is measured in microseconds. Web real-time seems to be measured as sub 1 second . My issue with real time web to date is only parts of the web are web-real time. While the data can be delivered to the browser using push technologies such as comet and web sockets,
The Mule team is very pleased to announce the general availability of Mule ESB 3.1. This release packs a lot of new shiny awesomeness.
We received loads of great feedback on Mule Cloud Connect and the team has been working hard on new improvements. Cloud Connectors now have specific XML schemas making it really easy to orchestrate data services between cloud and enterprise applications. This means Cloud Connectors can now be used in flows.
MuleSoft provides the most widely used integration platform for connecting any application, data source or API, whether in the cloud or on-premises. With Anypoint Platform®, MuleSoft delivers a complete integration experience built on proven open source technology, eliminating the pain and cost of point-to-point integration. Anypoint Platform includes CloudHub™ iPaaS, Mule ESB™, and a unified solution for API management™, design and publishing.