Category: Mule ESB

reza.shafii on Wednesday, May 8, 2013

Mule 3.4 Blog Post Line Up


It has now been nearly a month since 3.4 was released and coming back from the 8 city tour Spring 2013 summit, I can truly say there is tremendous excitement within the community around the great features that this release offers.

In the coming weeks, key members of the MuleSoft team who were behind this release will be blogging about its various features and capabilities. Here is what this blog post line-up looks like:

CMIS is an open standard that allows different content management systems to inter-operate over the Internet. Specifically, CMIS defines an abstraction layer for controlling diverse document management systems and repositories using web protocols.

Getting the CMIS Connector

It’s really easy to start using this connector thanks to Mule Studio update site. To install it:

  • Go to the menu Help -> Install new software
  • Enter:
  • Select the CMIS Cloud Connector available in the Community group

Once you have followed the process and downloaded the Studio plugin the component will be visible on the Cloud Connectors toolbar.

If you’re not using Mule Studio you can use it with Apache Maven using this guide.

As you probably know, released a new API last december. And as you also probably know, we’re old fans of everything Box (you might remember prior posts about how to move Salesforce files into Box and how to move your Facebook pics to Box). That’s why when we heard about this new API we couldn’t wait to start playing with it, so that now we proudly announce the new Box Connector v2.0!

This new V2 connector features 100% API coverage including new features such us:

  • OAuth 2 authentication
  • Improved support for handling files, folders, collaborations, sharing and comments

I am excited to announce the general availability of the release. introduces new capabilities across Mule ESB, CloudHub, Mule , Anypoint DataMapper, Anypoint Connectors, and the Anypoint DevKit.

The Next Generation Integration Platform

There are three main areas around which Mule 3.4 introduces innovations that we believe greatly change the traditional ways in which integration is approached.

Pablo La Greca on Wednesday, April 10, 2013

Mule has landed on GitHub


We are happy to announce that we moved the project to GitHub. Since 2009 we have been using GitHub to host all our new projects, and was the last standing project we had on SVN. We wanted to do it right, without losing any history, commits, etc, and  it took us a while.  We are finally taking this last step and sorry you had to wait this long to be able to fork !.

Nowadays git gained popularity because of its flexibility. If you are not convinced by now you should probably read this wiki page.

I’m really excited to announce the general availability of Anypoint Service Registry.

Service Registry is a cloud-based multitenant governance platform designed for the new challenges of the enterprise.  Built from the ground up to support hybrid environments, helping to connect the explosion of endpoints, APIs and services across on-premise systems, the cloud and mobile devices — all on a single platform.

Anypoint Service Registry makes it easy to catalogue and discover services, manage them throughout their lifecycle, monitor their utilization, and enforce standards, policies, and contracts. As a result you can focus on delivering new capability to the business much faster.

Ross Mason on Wednesday, April 3, 2013

Introducing The Anypoint Platform


This is the most exciting time to be in the enterprise.  When I started my career, I was usually asked to integrate to two types of applications: large legacy mainframe systems that had a team of ‘experts’ acting as gatekeepers and horribly customised enterprise applications that frankly nobody wanted to touch without a team of ‘experts’ to blame if things broke. There was nothing glamorous about my chosen vocation, yet I loved it.  I wanted to figure out how to make these applications to better work together.

Mule DemoThanks to everyone who was able to join us for the latest 101 webinar.

We’ve taken your questions, feedback, and suggestions and created another webinar built entirely for you.  In this webinar, we’ll show show how to easily build and deploy an application from Mule Studio. In this 30 minute demo, Jameson Triplett, MuleSoft’s Lead Trainer, will build a simple integration application to send files to Salesforce.

If you can’t make it, don’t worry. There will be an on-demand version available after the webinar is over. We’ll send a link to all registrants.

Some of the concepts covered include:

Hello There! If you remember a couple of months back we started a series regarding the Google Cloud Connectors Suite. In the first post we introduced the suite, took a look at how to install the connectors in Studio and built a very simple yet cool iApp that takes contacts from a Google Spreadsheet and turns them into Salesforce contacts, Google Contacts, Google Calendar Events and Tasks.  Then on the second post we gave some quick code examples of common usage on the connectors.

Recently ESPN opened up their treasure trove of data to the developer community by releasing an API.

It looks great, well documented, REST based, intuitive.  There’s also some useful tools around the API like a few helper methods that return the data required for making use of their advertised capabilities and a useful ‘health status‘ site.

So utilizing the Mule Devkit the possibility of combining our favorite integration engine (i.e. ) with a little sporting statistics was very enticing.

Now before we get started let’s look at what do we have here: