How to choose the right Open Source Integration Framework – Apache Camel (JBoss, Talend), Spring Integration (Pivotal) or Mule ESB? – JavaOne 2013

Posted in EAI, ESB on September 25th, 2013 by Kai Wähner

Slides from my talk “How to choose the right Integration Framework” at JavaOne 2013, San Francisco, are online.

Abstract

Data exchanges between companies increase a lot. The number of applications which must be integrated increases, too. The interfaces use different technologies, protocols and data formats. Nevertheless, the integration of these applications shall be modeled in a standardized way, realized efficiently and supported by automatic tests.

Three integration frameworks are available in the JVM environment, which fulfil these requirements: Apache Camel, Spring Integration and Mule. They implement the well-known Enteprise Integration Patterns (EIP) and therefore offers a standardized, domain-specific language to integrate applications.

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My Talks at JavaOne 2012: “Lessons learned from JVM Languages (Java vs Groovy vs Scala vs Clojure vs JRuby vs Jython vs Kotlin)” and “Cloud Integration with Apache Camel”

Posted in Cloud, EAI, ESB, IT Conferences, Java / JEE on October 3rd, 2012 by Kai Wähner

These days, I am at JavaOne 2012 in San Francisco. That’s the largest and most important Java conference worldwide. In this blog post, I wanna share the slides of my two talks…

Lessons learned: Use of Modern JVM Languages besides Java

I explain my lessones learned while using other programming languages on the Java Platform besides Java, e.g. Groovy, Scala, Clojure, JRuby, Jypthon, Erjang, and others.

Lessons learned: Use of Modern JVM Languages besides Java – JavaOne 2012 from Kai Waehner

 

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Progress Report from CamelOne 2012 in Boston (Apache Camel, ActiveMQ, ServiceMix, CXF)

Posted in IT Conferences, Uncategorized on May 17th, 2012 by Kai Wähner

This week, I was at CamelOne 2012 in Boston, organized by FuseSource.  The sessions addressed several open source integration projects from Apache. Here is a short summary of the event…

Content

Sessions covered several open source projects such as Apache Camel, Apache ActiveMQ, Apache ServiceMix, and Apache CXF. Attendees learned directly from their peers and other industry experts how open source can deliver measurable technical and business benefits to their organizations.

Besides Camel, ActiveMQ, ServiceMix and CXF, several other interesting topics were covered, for example:

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Apache Camel Tutorial – Introduction to EIP, Routes, Components, Testing, and other Concepts

Posted in EAI, ESB, Java / JEE on May 4th, 2012 by Kai Wähner

Data exchanges between companies increase a lot. The number of applications, which must be integrated increases, too. The interfaces use different technologies, protocols and data formats. Nevertheless, the integration of these applications shall be modeled in a standardized way, realized efficiently and supported by automatic tests. Such a standard exists with the Enterprise Integration Patterns (EIP) [1], which have become the industry standard for describing, documenting and implementing integration problems. Apache Camel [2] implements the EIPs and offers a standardized, internal domain-specific language (DSL) [3] to integrate applications. This article gives an introduction to Apache Camel including several code examples.

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Spoilt for Choice: Which Integration Framework to use – Spring Integration, Mule ESB or Apache Camel?

Posted in EAI, ESB, Java / JEE on January 10th, 2012 by Kai Wähner

Data exchanges between companies increase a lot. The number of applications which must be integrated increases, too. The interfaces use different technologies, protocols and data formats. Nevertheless, the integration of these applications shall be modeled in a standardized way, realized efficiently and supported by automatic tests.

Three integration frameworks are available in the JVM environment, which fulfil these requirements: Spring Integration, Mule ESB and Apache Camel. They implement the well-known Enteprise Integration Patterns (EIP, http://www.eaipatterns.com) and therefore offer a standardized, domain-specific language to integrate applications.

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