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Using Microsoft .NET in WebSphere Message Broker V8: Part 1: Using the .NETCompute node sample

Matthew Golby-Kirk (mgk@uk.ibm.com), Software Developer, IBM
Matthew Golby-Kirk photo
Matthew Golby-Kirk is a software developer working on the WebSphere Message Broker development team at the IBM Hursley Software Lab in the UK. He works on the design and implementation of the HTTP and Web services support, along with the ESQL language run time in WebSphere Message Broker. You can contact Matthew at mgk@uk.ibm.com.
Ben Thompson (bthomps@uk.ibm.com), Consulting IT Specialist, IBM
Author photo
Ben Thompson is a Consulting IT Specialist working on the WebSphere Message Broker development team at the IBM Hursley Software Lab in the UK. He is currently working on the design and implementation of .NET support in Message Broker. In the past, he has worked for IBM Software Services for WebSphere designing and implementing WebSphere solutions for IBM customers worldwide. You can contact Ben at bthomps@uk.ibm.com.

Summary:  This series of four tutorials demonstrates the new support for Microsoft .NET in WebSphere Message Broker V8. Part 1 shows you how to use the .NETCompute node to filter, modify, and create messages, and provides a sample scenario along with explanatory C# code snippets. Readers should be familiar with either Microsoft .NET or WebSphere Message Broker but need not be familiar with both.

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Date:  21 Dec 2011
Level:  Intermediate

Comments:  

Introduction

The message flow for the tutorial is imported from the Message Broker Samples Gallery. Instructions below then explain how to create the C# code required by the .NETCompute node, and how to do deployment and testing. This tutorial provides more detailed explanations for the sample than in the Message Broker documentation, and also uses a configurable service in conjunction with the AppDomainName property of the .NETCompute node to reflect real-life production use.

Scenario description

A retail company has several stores at separate locations within a city. The stores complete sales transactions throughout the day, and each transaction generates an XML message that is routed to an input queue at a central IT office:

Scenario

The stores are rolling out a customer loyalty program. For every customer who registers in the loyalty program, an XML message in a different format containing the customer's personal details is sent to the same input queue. The company has decided to use Message Broker to process the messages. The routing and transformations used in the solution demonstrate the capabilities of the Message Broker .NETCompute node.

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TutorialTitle=Using Microsoft .NET in WebSphere Message Broker V8: Part 1: Using the .NETCompute node sample
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