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CHAPTER 3 DOCUMENT MAPPING
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Figure 3 48. Configuring a Scripting functoid with an external assembly
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Note You must add a reference to the external assembly to the Visual Studio project containing the map for it to
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be available in the Configure Functoid Script dialog box. The external assembly must also be placed in the GAC.
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To pass in a parameter, click the ellipsis to the right of Input Parameters in the Properties window.
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In the Configure Functoid Inputs dialog box, on the Functoid Inputs tab, create or order the appropriate input parameters for the method specified in step 2, as shown in Figure 3 49, and then click OK.
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Figure 3 49. Configuring the Scripting functoid s input parameters 4. Connect the right side of the Scripting functoid to the appropriate destination data element or additional functoid (if further logic needs to be applied to the data).
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In this example, the functoid in the map determine whether there is enough time before the event for the tickets to be mailed to the purchaser. The XML snippet shown in Listing 3 25 represents one possible instance of the source schema. Listing 3 25. Sample Source Instance for the Scripting Functoid Example <ns0:TicketRequest xmlns:ns0="http://Mapping.TicketRequest"> <EventName>Chelsea vs. Arsenal</EventName> <EventDate>08/06/2010</EventDate> <Venue>Stamford Bridge</Venue> <NumberOfTickets>2</NumberOfTickets> <PurchasedBy>George Murphy</PurchasedBy> <MailTicketFlag>True</MailTicketFlag> </ns0:TicketRequest> Based on this source XML, the map will produce the XML document (assuming that the current date is prior to August 4, 2010) shown in Listing 3 26, with the MailedTicketFlag appropriately set.
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CHAPTER 3 DOCUMENT MAPPING
Listing 3 26. Sample Output Instance for the Scripting Functoid Example <ns0:TicketOrder xmlns:ns0="http://Mapping.TicketOrder"> <Title>Chelsea vs. Arsenal</Title> <Date>08/06/2010</Date> <Venue>Stamford Bridge</Venue> <NumOfTickets>2</NumOfTickets> <TicketHolder>George Murphy</TicketHolder> <MailedTicketFlag>True</MailedTicketFlag> </ns0:TicketOrder> This example demonstrates one of the many reasons why external assemblies may need to be called from a BizTalk Server map. Here, the external assembly provides access to a configuration value. This value is held in a configuration file (but alternatively could be held in a database or other data store), which is updated over time by system administrators and business analysts. For the purposes of this example, the following configuration value was used. <add key="MinimumDaysAdvanceForMailedTickets" value="-2" /> The value of -2, which represents the minimum number of days required to mail tickets to a purchaser, is added to the EventDate element (by the Add Days functoid), resulting in a date value two days prior to the event (08/04/2006 in this example). The current date (supplied by the Date functoid) is then compared to the calculated date value (by the Less Than logical functoid) to determine if there is enough time to mail the purchased tickets. Finally, if there is ample time to mail the tickets, and the source document indicates the purchaser requested tickets to be mailed, the MailedTicketFlag element in the destination message is set to true. The benefit of having the MinimumDaysAdvanceForMailedTickets value stored in a file external to BizTalk, as opposed to being hard-coded within the actual map, is that a change to the value does not require a redeployment of BizTalk Server artifacts for the modification to be applied. Additionally, by encapsulating the custom logic in an external assembly, any changes to that logic will require only that the external assembly is rebuilt and redeployed to the GAC. No changes to the BizTalk Server environment (aside from a BizTalk service restart to immediately apply the changes in the redeployed custom assembly) are required. Implementing this logic in an external assembly has the additional benefits of allowing reuse of the logic, minimizing code maintenance, and providing access to the debugging utilities within Visual Studio.
Note You can step into the external assembly in debug mode by running the external assembly solution in Visual
Studio in debug mode, attaching to the process of the Visual Studio solution containing the BizTalk Server map, and testing the map.
In addition to using a generic external assembly, a custom functoid could also have been used to implement the configuration value retrieval logic. It is important to consider the differences between the two options prior to selecting your design. The main benefit of using a custom functoid is that the assembly is hosted within the BizTalk Server environment. The actual assembly file is located within the BizTalk Server program file directory, and the functoid can be added to the Functoid Toolbox within the development environment. Using generic external assemblies is sometimes a requirement, however, such as when the existing logic contained within them needs to be accessed directly (without modification to the source code or assembly location). This may be the case when using third-party or proprietary assemblies, where you do not have access to the source code.
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