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  • Add the Apache Camel framework to your application
  • Set up an environment for developing and testing
  • Wire up Apache Camel and the Spring Framework together
  • Learn how to configure and use POJO beans in your workflow
  • Use unit tests and mocks to make sure your application works correctly

There are many ways to handle data exchange between applications and systems. Apache Camel is a lightweight integration framework that trades in complexity to focus on simplicity, elegance, and flexibility instead. This book teaches you to handle data exchange using the messaging functions of the Apache Camel framework.

Instant Apache Camel Messaging System is a practical, hands-on guide that provides you with step-by-step instructions which will help you to take advantage of the Apache Camel integration framework using Maven, the Spring Framework, and the TDD approach.

Instant Apache Camel Messaging System introduces you to Apache Camel and provides easy-to-follow instructions on how to set up a Maven-based project and how to use unit tests and mocks to develop your application in a “test first, code later” manner. This book will help you take advantage of modern Java development infrastructures including the Spring Framework, Java DSL, Spring DSL, and Apache Camel to enhance your application.

If you are looking at ways to connect various systems and applications and wondering how to configure data flow in a simple and elegant manner, then Apache Camel is for you, and this book will show you where to begin.

  • Learn something new in an Instant! A short, fast, focused guide delivering immediate results
  • Use Apache Camel to connect your application to different systems
  • Test your Camel application using unit tests, mocking, and component substitution
  • Configure your Apache Camel application using the Spring Framework
Page Count 78
Course Length 2 hours 20 minutes
ISBN 9781782165354
Date Of Publication 24 Sep 2013


Evgeniy Sharapov

Evgeniy Sharapov has been working in the software development field for over 10 years. At the beginning of his career, he wrote software in C and C++ for signals and data processing; he later picked up Java, Python, Ruby, Clojure, and Scala, gradually moving up on the ladder of abstraction levels. For the last few years he has been developing enterprise level applications on Java platform using all sorts of tools and frameworks, such as Spring, Hibernate, iBatis, Drools, JBoss, Webshere, Maven, and Ant, while maintaining interest in fringe software development using Ruby on Rails, TorqueBox, Clojure, and Scala.