Loose Coupling and Message-based Integration WS 2012 ... - IAAS

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Loose Coupling and Message-based Integration WS 2012 ... - IAAS

Task 2.5 – JMS Message Selectors

A message selector allows the JMS consumer to filter undesired, incoming JMS

messages before they are processed. A selector is defined as a boolean

expression combining header fields and properties in a way reminiscent of the

WHERE statement of an SQL query.

Assume the following scenarios:

1. An insurance application uses a message queue to collect complains from

its clients. The application needs to select from the queue all the messages

that are come from chemists and physicists that work for the University of

Stuttgart.

2. A producer wants to receive a message as soon as it is posted to his

queue an order of at least 100 pieces of the article with the inventory

number “SFW374556-02”.

Define for each of the above scenarios a selector and describe which header

fields and properties have to be included in the message.

Task 2.6 – JMS Topics

Define a hierarchy of JMS topics that describes the German stock market. The

topic German stock market should include the indexes (DAX, MDAX, TECDAX,…)

as well as different industrial sectors as (sub-)topics. The companies enlisted in

the stock market can be represented in different sectors, e.g. a company can

publish its messages over the Topic DAX, as well as over a topic “Diversified

industrials”.

In the scope of the JMS Topic hierarchy resulting from above, consider the

following cases:

● BMW wants to publish messages about its stocks. To which (sub-)topics

should those messages be published?

● A customer wants to receive the messages from every company listed in

the DAX index, as well as from Puma (which is listed in MDAX). Which

topics has the customer to subscribe to?

Task 2.7 Chat Application 1

For this task you may use NetBeans IDE 7.0.1 Java EE Bundle (comes already

with GlassFish Server Open Source Edition 3.1.1:

http://netbeans.org/downloads/index.html) or any other tooling of your choice.

Your task is to develop a chat application that run from command-line using JMS

pub/sub API1. In a nutshell, the chat application receives the name of the user

as launch parameter (i.e. as args[] in the method main). After its launch, the

chat application reads the messages given input by the user from command line

(System.in). Each message is terminated by a carriage return (i.e. the message

is not processed by the chat application unless the user presses the “return”

button). The messages are published on a predefined JMS topic. Incoming

messages are pulled by the very same JMS topic, which the chat application

must subscribe. All incoming and outgoing messages should be also displayed on

the console in the form: [name of the originating user]: [message text]

The following hints should help you while developing your chat application:

1 This task is based on the Chapter 2 from the book “Java Message Service” by Richard Monson and

David A. Chappell

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