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Figure 13-24. The BAM portal And now let s take a look at some live data! 1. Click the plus sign next to Activity Search under your 13New view. 2. Click the 13Activity link to the left. 3. You can specify query parameters based on the activity stages that were established earlier. To do this, drag the necessary milestones over to the Items to Show box, as shown in Figure 13-25.
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Figure 13-25. Specifying the query parameters
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4. Click the Execute Query button, and you ll find that you have access to the orchestration data! Figure 13-26 illustrates the breakdown of the various messages that I ve dropped into my orchestration and the corresponding milestones that were hit.
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Figure 13-26. Visibility of a business process 5. Back in the main BAM portal window, click the plus sign next to Aggregations under the 13New view. You ll see that you also have access to Pivot Table functionality, as shown in Figure 13-27.
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Figure 13-27. BAM portal Pivot Table access As you may have guessed, the 13view view is specific to the 13activity activity. If you wanted to present a different view to another business user, you would need to revisit Excel and create a new view.
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In this chapter, we ve taken a cursory view of the BAM process. As I stated at the beginning of the chapter, there is much more to this topic. I encourage you to spend some time working with the Excel plug-in until you ve become comfortable with creating customized business views. I also recommend that you investigate the BAM API and work with monitoring programmatically. As BizTalk Server 2006 picks up steam in the development world, I hope that we ll see more documentation and sample coding made available for BAM from other developers. As you work with this application and make discoveries of your own, please share with others what you have learned and help our community grow!
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In the next chapter, we ll take a look at deployment. It s great that we can build these really cool messaging components, but if we re unable to move the projects out into the production environment, we will have worked for nothing. And so we ll explore the methodology behind deployment and take a look at some working examples.
CHAPTER
Application Deployment
uring the course of this book, one of the things that we took for granted was the ability to deploy the various chapter applications with ease and little effort. If you ve had the opportunity to work with BizTalk 2004 at all, you will have undoubtedly noticed that the process has become much more streamlined. In the past, installing BizTalk processes was a laborious task that often left the developer with a headache and a fresh new resume on Monster.com. And I say BizTalk processes rather than BizTalk applications, because the concept of the application is new to BizTalk Server 2006. Previously, all of the artifacts that you needed to make a BizTalk orchestration or messaging process work would be thrown onto the server, and you would just do the best you could to decipher what went where. With BizTalk 2004 and Visual Studio as the management tool (using the BizTalk Explorer), you could organize your endeavors into Visual Studio projects; however, once they were deployed to the BizTalk Server environment, all bets were off. As you have discovered, deploying via the application model is intuitive and something that we, as developers, find quite familiar. In this chapter, we ll dive into the process of moving your application from the Visual Studio/design environment and out to the BizTalk Server environment. We ll begin with an architectural overview of typical BizTalk deployment models and also cover a few of the gotchas that tend to rear their ugly heads during the deployment life cycle.
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