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CHAPTER 7 s MAPPING
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Figure 7-23. Locating the Multiplication functoid
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Figure 7-24. The complete map with functoids
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Testing the Map with Functoids
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Before testing the map, you need to add the input instance file for the test, as you did in the previous example. Then you can see how your functoids worked. 1. Right-click the map file in the Solution Explorer and select Properties. 2. Add orderFile.xml as the TestMap Input Instance, as shown in Figure 7-25. Click OK to continue. 3. Right-click the map file name and select Test Map. 4. In the results listing, Ctrl-click to follow the link to the output XML file. As you can see in Figure 7-26, your map has successfully concatenated the customer name as well as applied the multiplication process to the quantity and price elements. You have to admit, that s pretty cool!
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CHAPTER 7 s MAPPING
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Figure 7-25. Adding the orderFile.xml for testing
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Figure 7-26. The test results
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In this chapter, you created a few maps and implemented a pair of functoids as we began our exploration of the BizTalk schema abilities. The BizTalk Mapper is an intuitive interface to work with and allows you to create message-conversion maps in a relatively short amount of time. As cool as the mapping utility is, it is just one of the many tools that BizTalk delivers. As you progress through the book, you ll discover and use more of the BizTalk product power!
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CHAPTER
Ports
o far, we ve discussed messages and their proprietary structure. You ve seen how you can shape and mold a variety of data formats into content that is meaningful to your organization. But simply having a message available does little for your enterprise. You need to get that data into your system in a safe and efficient manner. That s where BizTalk ports come in. Ports allow the BizTalk environment to receive and send those messages that you ve worked with so diligently. Within the BizTalk port structure are four basic entities: receive ports, receive locations, send ports, and send port groups. If you open the BizTalk Administration Console, you will see folders for each of these components. They re empty for now, but you ll change that over the course of this chapter. At this point, you need to understand how the four port components fit into the overall concept of moving data from an external resource to your BizTalk message box. In this chapter, you ll get an overview of the receive port and send port structure. Then you ll see how these ports work in a sample application.
What Are BizTalk Ports
In the previous chapters, you ve taken the first steps toward creating a full-scale messaging application by understanding and building sample messages. Getting those messages into the BizTalk machine is the next logical step to take. So let s assume that your vendor, Acme Inc., has provided you with a list of product pricing that you need to adopt in your retail system for evaluation. The file is XML: <ns0:Products xmlns:ns0="http://acme.com/ports/products"> <Product> <ProductID>10001</ProductID> <ProductName>Acme warp drive components</ProductName> <Price>123.56</Price> <Quantity>2</Quantity> </Product> <Product> <ProductID>10013</ProductID> <ProductName>Acme cloaking device</ProductName> <Price>234.99</Price> <Quantity>1</Quantity> </Product>
CHAPTER 8 s PORTS
<Product> <ProductID>10021</ProductID> <ProductName>Acme Time Travel Device</ProductName> <Price>855.99</Price> <Quantity>9</Quantity> </Product> <Product> <ProductID>10045</ProductID> <ProductName>Acme Personal Clone</ProductName> <Price>900.99</Price> <Quantity>1</Quantity> </Product> </ns0:Order> The vendor has saved the file as acmeProducts.xml and will make the list available to your organization on a daily basis. For you to really do anything worthwhile within BizTalk, you need to get that information into your system for processing. Figure 8-1 shows a basic premise for this reception path.
Figure 8-1. Receive port structure
The Receive Port Structure
As you can see in Figure 8-1, you have a receive port and a receive location. So what exactly is the difference A port is a logical container for the physical receive location. Imagine that you re sailing to Paradise Island on your brand-new boat, for a welldeserved vacation. You re going to be pulling into Paradise Island International Port and docking at Pier 13. The international port of arrival is your receive port, and the pier is a receive location. Is it possible that your port could be made up of many piers Yes, it s highly probable that there are multiple locations for other vacationers to dock their boats. And such is the case with BizTalk ports. Ultimately, this becomes excruciatingly important when you design and implement your routing structure. A port is essentially a container of locations where you can obtain data. A receive port could be made up of as many locations as you want limited by your system resources, of course.
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