The example is taken from the Technical Architecture Specification. The example shows how organizations prepare for ebXML, search for new trading partners and then engage in electronic business. Company A browses the ebXML registry to see what is available online. At best, company A can reuse all the existing business processes, documents, and core components common to its industry that are already stored in the ebXML registry.

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The New Java Package dialog box is displayed. In the New Java Package dialog box, enter ebxml. Click Finish. The ebxml. Right-click ebxml. The Select a Wizard dialog box is displayed. Click Next. The New Process dialog box is displayed. A new ebXML participant process file is created in your ebxml. In this example, we will not respond to the buyer process, so we can delete the Respond to request node: right-click on the node and select Delete from the drop-down menu.

In this example, instead of responding to the buyer process, we add a File control which will write out the incoming ebXML messages to a file. This File control is then added to the business process as a Control Send with Return node.

Click on the Data Palette. A drop-down list of controls that represent the resources with which your business process can interact is displayed. Instances of controls already available in your project are displayed in the Controls tab. Select File from the Integrations Controls drop-down menu. The Insert Control: File window opens. In the Insert File: Control dialog box do the following: In the Field Name, type the variable name as File, this is used to access the new File control instance from your business process.

The name you enter must be a valid Java identifier. In the Create Control dialog box enter the following details: In the Name field, enter File as the name of the new control file that will be created. The Insert control - File dialog-box appears. In the Insert control - File dialog-box enter the following.

This is the directory to which the message received by the Seller. In this tutorial, we always use the tptutorial directory that you created in the Creating the Read and Write Directories section as the directory to read from and write to.

In the File name filter field, enter order. The File control instance is added to your list of controls in the Data palette, and a control file corresponding to the File control File. For more information about File controls, see File Control. A new Control Send with Return node named write is added to your business process. The next step in our procedure is to configure the Control Node we just created with the correct variables and method assignments.

To Configure the Control Node Double-click the new write node. The write node builder is invoked. Click Send Data. Your seller side ebXML process is now complete. The process is invoked when an XML message is received from the Buyer initiator process by the Receive request node, the Receive request node assigns the XML to a variable, and the write node writes the XML message to a file named order. Note: The grey check box icon is there because the receive data tab of the node has not been configured which marks the node as incomplete.

However, since the example is not receiving any data, no more configuration is necessary for the business process to run properly. To view these properties: Click the Source view tab.

Click on public class Seller implements com. In the JPD Configuration pane, note the following: In the process section, the binding is listed as ebxml. In the ebxml section, the ebxml-service-name property is set to Seller.

This is the name you gave your process and it corresponds to the eb:Service entry in the ebXML message envelope. It is also the name used by the initiator business process as the ebXML service name. This is the name that trading partners will use to identify this service, it also matches the initiator process with the participant process. We are now ready to test the Seller business process.

WorkSpace Studio provides a browser-based interface through which you can test the functionality of your business process. A Server view is displayed. On the Package Explorer pane, select and right-click the Seller. The server is started, and the application is deployed on it. Click request. The Test Form page refreshes to display a summary of your request parameters. Click Refresh to refresh the summary.

Scroll down to the Operation request section to see the content of the sampleorder. It now contains a file named order. For more information about the different options in the Test Browser and how to use it to test your business processes, see Running and Testing Your Business Process.

Your Seller business process is now deployed and ready to accept ebXML messaged. By default the protocols specified in the default ebXML 2. After creating the Buyer business process, we will use an ebXML control to communicate with the Seller participator business process.

This section contains the following procedures:.


ebXML - Usage Example

The New Java Package dialog box is displayed. In the New Java Package dialog box, enter ebxml. Click Finish. The ebxml. Right-click ebxml.


ebXML - Introduction

The New Application dialog box is displayed. In the New Application dialog box, select Process in the left pane, and select Process Application in the right pane. In the Directory field, select the directory in which you want to create your application. If you create the directory in a different location or use another name, adjust the instructions accordingly.


XML Tutorial – XML einfach lernen

Next Page Businesses inevitably interact with each other in various ways. Until recent years, many large companies used to communicate automatically through Electronic Data Interchange EDI , which allows two companies to communicate using predetermined signals. The trouble with EDI is that it is very expensive and originally it was created for the mainframe world. It is a global standard for electronic business that enables anyone, anywhere to do business transactions with anyone over the Internet. Why ebXML? BizTalk is proprietary, single-vendor, and single-platform. SOAP in its basic form does not provide secure and reliable message delivery.

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