Apache Camel development is improving on Eclipse Che 7 compared to Che 6. On Che 6, it is limited to XML DSL and without classical XSD-based XML support. With Che 7, Camel Java DSL is available and XSD-based XML support is working nicely with the Camel XML DSL support. Please note that Che 7 is still in beta.
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The integration space is in constant change. Many open source projects and closed source technologies did not withstand the tests of time and have disappeared from the middleware stacks for good. After a decade, however, Apache Camel is still here and becoming even stronger for the next decade of integration. In this article, I’ll provide some history of Camel and then describe two changes coming to Apache Camel now (and later to Red Hat Fuse) and why they are important for developers. I call these changes subsecond deployment and subsecond startup of Camel applications.
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Millions of developers worldwide want to learn more about serverless computing. If you’re one of the lucky thousands attending Red Hat Summit in Boston May 7-9, you can gain hands-on experience with the help of Burr Sutter and the Red Hat Developer team.
Guru Night is a BYOL (bring your own laptop) event taking place Wednesday, May 8 from 5:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. at the Boston Convention and Event Center in ML2 East-258AB. (Doubtless there will be a map to show you where or what ML2 East etc. is; we have no idea.) Head to the signup page and fill out your details now.
TL;DR: Beer and pizza will be served.
We felt compelled to point that out. But read on.
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In this article, we will discuss how to set up Red Hat AMQ 6.3 on OpenShift. We will also set up an external Camel-based SSL client to connect to AMQ Broker, a pure-Java multiprotocol message broker.
By using the procedures in this article, you can easily set up the broker in your OpenShift environment and also set up a Camel-based client to quickly produce and consume messages. Also, you can change the log level to get verbose logs, thus getting a better understanding of the complete setup.
I recommend using a source-to-image (s2i) approach for deploying Red Hat AMQ 6.x on OpenShift, but if you do not use an s2i approach, this article will help you to configure logging to get verbose logs. Note that the Red Hat AMQ image used here is ephemeral; it doesn’t support persistence.
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Developing Apache Camel and Red Hat Fuse applications inside VS Code is improving! In my previous articles, I’ve mentioned that Camel URI completion is available in VS Code for XML and Java DSL. By leveraging several VS Code extensions, it is now possible to have an end-to-end development experience. The Camel tooling currently available in VS Code is primarily targeting Spring Boot– based Camel applications. The tooling covers the development process from creating a Camel project, testing, and debugging it locally, to automatically-rebuilding and redeploying it on your local OpenShift/Kubernetes instance when you make changes.
There are several ways to leverage the VS Code tooling. I will show the process which I believe is the easiest one to get started with.
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The Red Hat Fuse Tooling team recently broadened its focus from a cross-platform, single-IDE (Eclipse) approach to a cross-platform, cross-IDE approach (Eclipse, VS Code, Che), starting several concerted efforts to provide tools that work across platforms and development environments. Supporting VS Code has become a priority that led us to explore using the Yeoman framework for project and file generation to provide developers a way to jump start their Fuse/Camel development efforts.
This article describes the Yeoman framework and the new Yeoman-based Camel-Project generator the Fuse Tooling team created, and it shows how to install and run the generator.
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With the release of Apache Camel 2.21, some new components were added to the project and Camel WordPress was one of them. Camel is one of the upstream community projects for Red Hat Fuse. In this article, we will see how to use this new component to publish an auto-generated news post based on a soccer statistics API. The example consumes the statistics API, generates the text based on a Natural Language Generation (NLG) library and then publishes it to the WordPress blog.
WordPress is one of the most used open source tools for creating websites. More than 30% of the web is built on top of WordPress. Besides creating websites, blogs, and apps, WordPress leverages a huge plugin repository maintained by a passionate community. There are even plugins that can turn a WordPress website into an e-commerce platform.
Since version 4.7, WordPress exposes a REST API capable of interacting with its resources, for example, users, categories, pages, posts, and custom types. Now it’s possible for third parties to integrate with the WordPress platform and perform almost anything with their resources.
Some companies implement internal websites, blogs, and project sites using WordPress. Integrating such platforms with another company’s components—such as CRM, ERP, LDAP, and Calendar Services—would add extra value to WordPress-based projects. Camel WordPress can help integrate those components easily. To get started using this new component, nothing is better than a demo.
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This is part one of my two-article series that demonstrates how to implement contract-first API design using Apicurio and Red Hat Fuse. It covers how to create an OpenAPI standard document as the contract between API providers and consumers using Apicurio Studio. It also shows how to quickly create mock tests using Red Hat Fuse which is based on Camel.
There are two common approaches when it comes to creating APIs:
- Code first (top-down)
- Contract first (bottom-up)
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Apache Camel URI completion has already been available for XML DSL in Eclipse Desktop, Eclipse Che, Red Hat OpenShift.io, Visual Studio Code and IntelliJ. However, for Java DSL it was available only in IntelliJ. But Visual Studio Code and Eclipse Desktop are now also providing the Apache Camel URI completion for Java DSL.
Below, you can see it in action:
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Discoverability and ease of installation of Apache Camel tooling based on the Language Server Protocol has been improved. Manual download and installation of binaries is no longer necessary! For the Eclipse desktop IDE and the VS Code environment you can now find and install the Camel tooling directly from the marketplaces for each development environment.
Camel Language Server is now also available in Red Hat OpenShift.io!
In this article, I will show you how you can install Camel tooling via the marketplaces for Eclipse and VS Code. I will also show how to enable Camel tooling in your OpenShift.io workspace.
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