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Figure 9 17. Enabling a receive location
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CHAPTER 9 DEPLOYMENT
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Enabling a receive location is an important deployment activity. If a receive location is not enabled, a message will reside in the physical adapter s transport receive location, and it will not be consumed by BizTalk. For example, the message could be a file in a folder for the file adapter or a message in an MSMQ queue for the MSMQ adapter. A common problem when initially deploying and verifying receive locations is often security access and file permissions. When enabling a receive location, it is a good idea to check the Windows Event Viewer to ensure no errors are raised by BizTalk. Common errors with receive locations are often security related. Always check to ensure your receive location has been granted permission to the security credentials associated with the receive port s receive handler or the receive port itself.
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Note Once a receive location has been enabled, intermittent transport problems (for example, security or
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network access) will not disable the receive location. However, note that once a receive location is explicitly disabled, it must also be explicitly enabled to allow the receive location to function correctly.
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9 7. Enlisting and Starting Orchestrations
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You need to validate that your orchestrations are enlisted and started.
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Solution
Enlisting and starting BizTalk orchestrations allows orchestration artifacts to participate in a BizTalk solution. You can do this from the BizTalk Administration Console, as follows: 1. 2. 3. Open the BizTalk Administration Console. In the left pane, navigate through BizTalk Server Administration to your BizTalk group, and expand the Applications folder where your orchestration resides. Right-click the orchestration, and select Enlist, as shown in Figure 9 18. You can enlist multiple orchestrations by first holding down the Shift key as you select the target orchestration before choosing Enlist from the context menu. The orchestration will move from the unenlisted to the stopped state. Right-click your orchestration again, and select Start. Your orchestration should now be enlisted, started, and ready for use.
CHAPTER 9 DEPLOYMENT
Figure 9 18. Enlisting an orchestration
How It Works
Enlisting and starting BizTalk orchestrations allows orchestrations to participate in BizTalk messaging and processing solutions. You can enlist and start orchestrations from either the BizTalk Administration Console or the Visual Studio environment. In this recipe s solution, we demonstrated using the BizTalk Administration Console. Enlisting an orchestration is similar to enlisting a send port artifact. Enlisting an orchestration allows it to set up subscriptions with the MessageBox so it can receive messages published to it. In essence, enlisting holistically in the BizTalk product gives BizTalk artifacts (send ports and orchestrations) the ability to subscribe to the MessageBox for desired message contexts. Starting an orchestration allows an orchestration to physically consume and process a message. Two important prerequisites to allow an orchestration to be started and enlisted are orchestration binding and host binding. Only orchestrations that have been bound can be enlisted; that is, an orchestration s port must be bound to a solution s physical send/receive port before enlisting. Unless an orchestration is a child orchestration or is directly bound to the message box, all ports must be bound to a physical host (see Figure 9 19 for a partially bound orchestration). If you attempt to enlist or start an orchestration when a host has not been bound, an error will occur, indicating that the enlisting has failed, as shown in Figure 9 20. In addition, an orchestration s configuration cannot be unbound when in an enlisted or started state.
CHAPTER 9 DEPLOYMENT
Figure 9 19. An unbound host
Figure 9 20. Error trying to enlist an unbound orchestration
CHAPTER 9 DEPLOYMENT
It s also worth noting that entire BizTalk applications can be started and stopped. This activity ensures that all BizTalk artifacts under an application are enlisted, started, enabled, and ready (depending on the artifact), without any knowledge required by the user. Figure 9 21 shows starting a BizTalk application.
Figure 9 21. Starting an entire BizTalk application
C H A P T E R 10
Administration and Operations
Integration solutions play a key role in many organizations technology offerings. While much time and effort are typically spent on the actual implementation of these solutions, administration and maintenance tasks are often treated as second-class citizens. This reality can have costly consequences, as downtime of integration points can have large financial impacts on businesses. To help make administration and operation more efficient, a number of enhancements have been built into BizTalk Server 2010. The BizTalk Administration Console includes two pieces of key functionality: the Group Hub page and application views. The Group Hub page exposes information for a single BizTalk Server, providing a view into the health of the server and allowing for troubleshooting and triage of issues. Specifically, the Group Hub page provides the following: Queries for work in progress and suspended items (service instances and messages) The ability to perform bulk operations (terminate, suspend, or resume) on service instances The ability to build and save custom queries to return information on service instances and messages Enables troubleshooting of service instances and messages Allows for debugging of orchestrations
The application views expose information for a single BizTalk Server application. An application is a logical grouping of BizTalk artifacts. By grouping artifacts, applications allow them to be managed as a single unit as opposed to individual items. Applications can be started and stopped, which starts and stops all the underlying artifacts, such as orchestrations, receive locations, and send ports. When an application is started or stopped, the individual artifacts are started or stopped in the correct order, accounting for all interdependencies. Applications also facilitate a number of deployment related tasks, such as importing and exporting. If you ve used previous versions of BizTalk Server, you will notice that Health and Activity Tracking (HAT) is no longer available as a stand-alone tool. Portions of it continue to be used from within the BizTalk Administration Console (such as the orchestration debugger), and BTSHatApp.exe is in the root of the BizTalk folder however, trying to run it results in an error. All of the HAT functionality has been moved to the Administration Console. This chapter focuses on the use of the administration tools within BizTalk Administration Console and how to ensure a well-managed BizTalk environment and a streamlined troubleshooting process.
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