The Netherlands has a long history of water management, owing to a significant proportion of its landmass being below sea level. At present, there are 22 regional water management authorities in the country. One such water management authority is Hollands Noorderkwartier (HHNK) which partially relies on citizens’ taxes to carry out its important work. Recently, HHNK created an online tax portal using WSO2’s integration platform, which reduced costs, improved efficiency and transparency, and facilitated a simpler tax payment process for Dutch citizens.
HHNK is responsible for various activities – building dams and dykes, sewage water purification, road safety (as some of these routes are based along dams and dykes), water storage, and crisis management. They engage with 1.2 million citizens and 30,000 companies who pay taxes, has water control assets amounting to 1,000 miles of embankments, 17,771 miles of canals, and overlooks an area of approximately 500,000 acres of land.
The digitization of the tax payment process has its beginnings in 2013, when the Dutch Government introduced a policy stating that all services offered by government agencies must be carried out electronically. At the same time, HHNK was also looking at ways to improve services to citizens. On assessing their technology architecture, they realized that there was minimal integration and a large number of applications (around 400 in fact at the time). HHNK was looking to implement a service oriented architecture (SOA) with decoupling and reusability of services along with a canonical data model. “People accessed data from an application, which was then taken to another application for uploading. This process resulted in errors at times. When there was integration, it was mostly point to point and we suffered a lot of vendor lock-in. By striving to an SOA and loosely coupled applications, we are now far more flexible than in the past,” elaborates Michel Zwart, Enterprise Architect at HHNK.
HHNK’s WSO2 ESB based architecture
The architecture, developed and implemented together with Yenlo (a WSO2 Premier Certified Partner), is comprised of back office applications providing tax services when users log-in to the portal. Specialized applications are in place for communications, archiving, and other services, such as the residence service for information collection. Business application services were built using WSO2 Enterprise Service Bus.
The new system has delivered wins for residents, employees, and HHNK. The portal is user-friendly, not only making the tax payment process convenient for citizens, but encouraging them to make their payments on time as well. The portal is transparent and provides an online statement of accounts for taxpayers. As for HHNK, they have been able to make some big cost savings. Telephone calls have reduced by 25%, saving them around €40,000 a year due to the presence of the online statement of accounts. They have managed to save about €350,000 a year on hiring costs through the reduction of internal resources, and lower banking costs as a result of direct online transfers. Overall, HHNK has experienced a total cost reduction between €400,000 to €600,000 a year.
There is more good news – HHNK even won an award for providing 100% digitally available services. With these successes, HHNK is looking ahead, and there are plans to introduce WSO2’s API Manager into their architecture. “We will continue to innovate with WSO2,” says Michel.
Watch Michel’s presentation below for a more in-depth discussion of how HHNK digitized their tax payment process.
Find out more about how you can optimize business processes, integrate legacy systems, create digital assets, and more with WSO2’s integration platform.
Companies all over the globe are realizing the power of lean technology on the cloud and Motorola Mobility is one of them that’s taking action towards wielding this power. In February 2017, Sri Harsha Pulleti, an integration architect at Motorola Mobility and Richard Striedl, an advisory IT architect at Motorola Mobility, spoke at WSO2Con USA 2017 about their move to a hybrid cloud and container architecture with zero-touch automation.
A few years ago, on the day after thanksgiving, Motorola’s website crashed, resulting in the loss of many transactions from buyers who were flooding in to get their discounts. That’s when they started questioning how it happened, why it happened, and what they could do about it, explained Sri. All their web services were running through heavy-weight enterprise service buses (ESBs) in their data centers that didn’t have any other technical capability. They needed to move away from this to a lightweight platform in the cloud.
After evaluating many vendors they found WSO2 and its lightweight ESB – just what they had been looking for. Sri explained that they could quickly spin up instances of it and even set auto-healing and auto-scaling capabilities. WSO2 ESB (now extended as WSO2 Enterprise Integrator, which includes all the other key products and technologies from the WSO2 Integration Platform) also supports Amazon Web Services (AWS), which was their first option for cloud computing services. After choosing their vendor, Motorola began to make the necessary changes in their environment by re-architecting the system, setting up multiple ESBs and moving to a micro-platform architecture.
A year later, thanksgiving came along and this time everything went smoothly. “It was perfect, there were no issues and everything was absolutely fine”, explained Sri. However, a few months later, they realized that this was costly. Sri was given the challenge of finding something with the same capabilities as AWS, but at a lower cost. That’s when they started looking at OpenStack: an open source software for creating private and public clouds. It created an environment with similar capabilities to AWS and allowed them to set up their own data centers. After discussing further, they decided to run both environments (AWS and OpenStack) parallely and scale them up or down as needed.
This time, they decided to use containers, which allowed them to package their software into standardized units for development, shipment and deployment. But why? It’s lightweight, flexible and easy to scale. Sri then went on to discuss the importance of emphasizing collaboration and communication between developers as well as IT through DevOps: “It’s something everybody wants to achieve”. Instead of having just a DevOps team to achieve this, they made a zero touch automation DevOps platform. This homegrown application called Debug 360 built on open source products allows their developers to focus on developing the code and checking it into a repository while the end-to-end automation takes care of the rest. It now takes less than a week to complete any new development in an integration model.
Motorola now has WSO2 ESB on AWS and OpenStack, one without containers and one with. The next step will be to integrate these instances to achieve their ultimate goal of spinning up instances in both environments, Sri noted.
Motorola Mobility Advisory IT Architect Richard Striedl further explained the concept of cloud elasticity. He stated that they have learnt a lot especially in terms of enhancing DevOps while working with WSO2 the last few of years. The requirements for cloud elasticity included having the same DevOps procedures, cloud capabilities and application code and auto-scaling.
“We’re evaluating WSO2 API Manager,” said Richard while explaining their need for APIs to manage the environment, build the framework and have more control over it. At present, they have 35 applications with 90% of traffic going through OpenStack and 10% going through AWS. Richard concluded by exploring their future plans of dockerizing with data services and message brokering capabilities available in the new WSO2 Enterprise Integrator. “We might even take that step towards Ballerina as we all learned today,” he added.
The good news is that modern technology is helping us to live longer. According to the Ambient Assisted Living Joint Programme, some 25% of the population in the European Union will be over 65 by the year 2020, and the number of people aged 65 to 80 years will rise by 40% between 2010 and 2030.
The challenge before us is to ensure that as people age, we can enable them to live independently and experience the highest quality of life possible—and do so in a way that is affordable for individuals and governments. Addressing that demand has been a key priority here in the Active Independent Living (AIL) group within Barcelona Digital Technology Center (BDigital).
We have built eKauri, a non-invasive e-health and smart home platform that empowers seniors to gain autonomy, participate in modern society, and achieve independence through solutions based on information and communications technologies (ICT). It includes a patient application that provides a range of services activated by the users—for example a home media center and video conferencing—plus sensors that monitor the patient’s activities and environment. A second care center module gives caregivers and managers tools for such activities as monitoring and managing patients and handling patient alarms, among many others.
The cloud-enabled eKauri platform takes advantage of credit-card sized Raspberry Pi computers and Z-Wave wireless home automation devices within patients’ homes. It also relies on four products from the open source WSO2 Carbon enterprise middleware platform: WSO2 API Manager, WSO2 Identity Server, WSO2 Enterprise Service Bus and WSO2 Application Server. Together, these products enable eKauri to tie together data, applications and services across a range of applications, computers and Internet of Things (IoT) devices.
Notably, all WSO2 products extend from its Carbon base, so it created a seamless environment that allowed for our programmers to rapidly gain an understanding of the technology as well as accelerate our integration and product development.
Because our charter is to develop technology that commercial partners can then deliver as solutions to the market, we wanted to provide a minimally viable version that our commercial partners could start using by January 2015. By speeding our development with WSO2, we were able to complete the first minimally viable version of eKauri in October 2014, three months ahead of schedule, and we already have a built-in market and clients that want to pay for the product.
With a rapidly aging population worldwide, we need to move quickly to bring new solutions to market that enhance the health and quality of life for senior citizens. WSO2 has played an important role in helping us meet that demand with eKauri.
WSO2 recently published a case study about our use of its products with eKauri. You can read it here.
A large part of the value of Trimble solutions is that they enable customers to build and manage their own positioning-centric solutions for employees in the field—a key requirement for customers in the agriculture, construction, and transportation sectors. Trimble also needs this capability in-house, since its various divisions are set up to be entrepreneurial and have the speed and agility to execute. As Prakash Iyer, Trimble’s vice president for software architecture and strategy, explained during his session at WSO2Con 2013 US, building an enterprise platform as a service (PaaS) framework with open source solutions helped Trimble meet these goals.
The Move to a Cloud Platform
When Trimble first considered building a flexible development platform, the question was whether to go with a traditional platform versus a product-driven platform, Iyer recalled. With a traditional platform, by the time the hard work is done, the technology is likely to have changed, he noted. The better solution, the Trimble team realized, was a product-driven platform where selection of the platform elements is driven by the product. Users can then build applications on the platform and deliver them efficiently.
The Trimble Platform as a Service, known as TPaaS, provides the core services needed to build any modern enterprise application, and also provides an architectural framework to build loosely coupled SOA applications, Iyer explained. Providing a foundation for TPaaS are four multi-tenant, cloud-enabled WSO2 Carbon products: WSO2 Enterprise Service Bus, WSO2 API Manager, WSO2 Application Server, and WSO2 Identity Server.
“Our first implementation of TPaaS had Identity Server, App Server, API Manager and ESB. We didn’t use the whole stack but then we incrementally added to it,” Iyer noted. “We’re able to then build an app on that platform and then deliver it to the team, and prove it can be done efficiently. And that creates momentum.”
TPaaS Supports Internal and External Users
Iyer explained that Trimble’s development platform includes deployment infrastructure and managed hosting services, all of which help reduce the cost, time, and complexity of application development.
A key advantage of TPaaS is that it is accessible to Trimble’s network of partners and dealers, who often need to use the system to exchange data and flow transactions through it, Iyer said. It can be offered as a service framework to these partners and dealers to host their applications. He noted that the platform also provides a cloud container that can host any Trimble service, and act as a gateway to share any Trimble service for wider reuse.
The Benefits of Open Source
While the cost savings of open source were attractive, Iyer stated that other aspects of an open source licensing model were important.
“We can take WSO2 and customize it. If we don’t find everything we need, we can customize it. We don’t have to take everything, just the part needed for us,” Iyer observed. “The other advantage is portability and ownership. I want to take my PaaS across multiple infrastructures and services; some divisions may want to deploy in Rackspace, some in Amazon, or even internally.”
Additionally, since technology changes so quickly, using WSO2 open source products allows Trimble to avoid costly investments in solutions that will become out of date, or can’t be customized. Finally, there was the issue of focus. Iyer recalled that Trimble needed to build a solution, and using open source would allow the team to focus on those areas where Trimble could differentiate.
“My goal was always to eventually have everything from writing the code to deployment; things we could assemble and put together our own platform, and then we can focus on the applications,” Iyer said. “That was the strategic alignment part we shared with WSO2.”
For more information about Trimble’s development of an enterprise PaaS framework, view Iyer’s WSO2Con 2013 presentation.
As one of the world’s largest and most respected financial services companies, with partnerships that include over 60 best-in-class companies and brands, BarclaycardUS is dedicated to making the purchasing experience simple and rewarding for its customer community. A key part of serving those customers is working with backend service providers using multiple protocols at very high volumes, explained Alex Brown, BarclaycardUS group lead, in his presentation at WSO2Con 2013 US.
For BarclaycardUS, the solution has been to integrate to integrate WSO2 Enterprise Service Bus (WSO2 ESB) with its existing service-oriented architecture (SOA), and leverage REST APIs with the ESB to boost performance and monitoring across 10 distinct environments.
Different Partners with Different Domains
BarclaycardUS’ partnerships involve handling credit cards for large companies such as Apple and LL Bean, and specializing in the backend services for these types of businesses. Additionally, BarclaycardUS works with different vendors to conduct its credit checks, rewards and fulfillment.
“This creates an interesting perspective, since we have to integrate with a lot of different partners with unique and different needs,” Brown said.
According to Brown, the company has to accommodate applications and services relying on SOAP, REST, Android and Apple iOS mobile operating systems, Voice XML, and OFX, along with many different APIs. In the wake of increased cross-domain orchestration, BarclaycardUS realized the need for an ESB to serve as a common backbone for connecting these different services.
After exploring various offerings on the market, BarclaycardUS decided on WSO2 due to its ease-of-use and comprehensive middleware stack, which represented endless possibilities for growth.
“The other open source platforms we looked at during the time didn’t have that, and WSO2 was very complete and robust and supported all the modern protocols, which was a big advantage for us,” Brown explained.
Strengthening Services with WSO2 ESB
Today, Brown noted, “We’re leveraging the ESB and different parts of it, and we have a lot of different use cases.” At WSO2Con he reviewed three of those use cases to highlight how WSO2 ESB is enabling BarclaycardUS to optimize business services.
Prepaid Platform is a new service the company has rolled out, which works as a mobile application available on iPhone and Android application stores. It supports balance inquiry and mobile application and origination, Brown noted. The mobile bill payment platform also is leveraging external prepaid vendors.
Core Domain Services: are hosted in many locations and pull data from data sources and different vendors. As a result, company wants to gain control over what is happening and have a cohesive view of service APIs in the organization, Brown explained. The company’s goal is to have customers, accounts, devices and some of these core domain services facade with each other. Working with the ESB, the company has an effective intermediary to do this.
“In the ESB, behind the scenes, it’s talking to many different things like partners, existing services we have, and different vendors—this is what we’re heading towards and is in production now,” Brown said.
Account Aggregators is a new service that is currently in development and will go live soon, Brown noted. It will address the challenge of screen scraping, programmatic collection of visual data, which can often be a heavy process that requires aggregators to login, pretend to be a customer, go through and load Web resources. BarclaycardUS didn’t want these aggregators to take valuable processing away from its regular customers. With the WSO2 ESB, BarclaycardUS can have its aggregators support the OFX standard used by banks and boost performance.
“In the ESB, the aggregators are coming in and are authenticating themselves, and I’m loading all of this data at exactly the same time. So the aggregators were able to get the info off of our website, scraping it in a minute or two—this takes less than a second, around 900 milliseconds—we’ve loaded 100% of that customer’s information and given it to the aggregator,” Brown said.
He added, “We’re also using the throttle, so if they’ve indicated they won’t go above a certain threshold but there are multiple aggregators, we need to make it so they don’t accidentally go above that threshold.”
Investing in the Future
In addition to WSO2 ESB, BarclaycardUS takes advantage of WSO2 Governance Registry and WSO2 Business Activity Monitor. Looking ahead, Brown noted, the company plans to further enhance existing services and the use of composite services.
“The goal is to make this a cohesive API,” Brown explained. “We’re finding that we have a lot of services that had to be handwritten, which involves talking with our backend service providers and developers, and taking the time to test and deploy.”
BarclaycardUS plans to integrate the WSO2 Identity Server into its system to implement OAuth for RESTful services, which will be important for mobile applications. Additionally, the company is looking at the potential to leverage the WSO2 Complex Event Processor to help manage business operations and events streams and the WSO2 API Manager to gain insight into metering and monitoring of different service consumers.
“It sounds like we’re going to get exactly what we need with WSO2 in 2014, it’s a very cool product we’re going to be playing with more.”
For more information about how BarclaycardUS works with different backend service providers across 10 distinct environments using the WSO2 Carbon enterprise middleware platform, see Brown’s WSO2Con 2013 full presentation.
As the world’s largest independent technology and outsourcing services provider for nearly 25 years, Accenture has extensive experience in helping global clients navigate through the
complex cloud choices in the market. Igor Mameshin, a manager within the Accenture Cloud Platform (ACP), explained in a presentation at WSO2Con US 2013, how the company is using WSO2 technology to help address today’s cloud demands.
Mameshin explained that, as companies use hybrid cloud integration—combining private computing resources and public services with integration touch points between the two environments—new and more complex risks arise.
For Accenture, the solution was to build a cloud-based infrastructure that accelerates the successful adoption and integration of cloud services, without compromising quality, standards or security. The Accenture Cloud Platform, powered by WSO2’s enterprise middleware platform, Mameshin explained, provides a rich portfolio of application adapters that simplify the connectivity to external systems such as ERP applications like SAP, Salesforce.com, social platforms and other integration endpoints.
The Service Integration Challenge
“Governance was a challenge in the past, but the cloud introduces new and even more complex risks. Service interoperability is a critical problem to solve,” Mameshin observed. Without consistency to this solution, IT users take over the issues, and a company loses control over defining any IT infrastructure within its organization. Multiple business units in the enterprise go to multiple public providers. “Thus, you never know what goes on within the enterprise,” he said.
To address integration challenges around connectivity, system configuration issues, application customizations, non-functional requirements, reliability, scalability, and security, Accenture realized that the solution could not rely on existing on-premises integration tools. The resulting solution was the Accenture Cloud Platform, a cloud-enabled middleware platform based on a SOA, to better implement the interoperability between the cloud and on-premises environments for its customers.
By acting as both a governance entity and a cloud broker, the Accenture Cloud Platform allows an enterprise to provision services in public cloud providers. Accenture currently works with Amazon Web Services, Azure, NTT Communications, and Terremark. A proof of concept was developed to explain the integration between Salesforce.com and SAP ERP using a cloud-based implementation of WSO2 Enterprise Service Bus.
Integration Approach Overview
Accenture has employed WSO2’s Enterprise Service Bus as a cloud-based integration backbone to pass messages from system to system, Mameshin explained. This has provided agility and flexibility to adapt to future change and growth. Moreover, it provides location transparency, transformation, routing, and protocol conversion, and it has helped with security issues, reliable messaging, and monitoring and management.
The platform has a management portal that provides a self-service interface where customers can engage with the service catalogue and pre-integrated multiple services, and order cloud services through this front-end. WSO2 ESB is installed on one of the virtual machines that Accenture has provisioned in the entity public cloud.
Within WSO2 Enterprise Service Bus is WSO2’s Salesforce.com Certified Force.com Developer (SFDC) mediation library, which contains a set of ESB templates and offers operations that simplify a customer’s interactions with Salesforce.com. Supported operations include log in, log out, create, update, Query and QueryMore. On the Salesforce.com side, Accenture used SOAP API, REST API, and the WSO2 Salesforce.com Connector to work with these APIs. A new feature of the WSO2 Developer Studio integrated development environment (IDE) allows for developing integration flows when integrating via the Salesforce.com connector.
Mameshin noted that an advantage of WSO2’s application-level integration approach, which uses real-time integration based on the native application’s integration frameworks and APIs, is that it preserves the application’s data integrity. It also allows for real-time integration between Salesforce.com and SAP, he said, and provides application-level security and an audit trail.
In implementing WSO2 Enterprise Service Bus to create Accenture’s cloud platform, Mameshin concluded, “We established that WSO2 ESB is a powerful and stable product—it did the job quickly and correctly. It has been working for three months without needing to re-boot to fix any issues.”
For more information about how Accenture uses WSO2 products to power the Accenture Cloud Platform, see Mameshin’s WSO2Con 2013 full presentation.
Building on Initial Success
Before describing the company’s use of Jaggery, Alvarenga began by talking about the company’s first project using WSO2 software: Algar Telecom OCS (online charging system). OCS is used to charge customers in real-time, based on their service usage, and all mobile and fixed line traffic will run through this platform. The traffic is passed through WSO2 Enterprise Service Bus (ESB), transforming the data and integrating with legacy services.
“Today we are processing over 200,000 transactions per day and this number will increase every day,” Alvarenga said. “The performance of the ESB is agreeable and it supports our telecommunication requirements.”
Algar Telecom also uses WSO2 products to support its Coreo platform, which is used to deliver a range of applications. For example, Alvarenga noted, an application could let a user send in the airport and flight number and receive the flight information—all using SMS.
Currently Algar Telecom deploys WSO2 ESB and WSO2 Business Activity Monitor (BAM) across the Coreo platform, Alvarenga explained. WSO2 ESB is used to create an interface between all the Coreo modules and transform the data, while the company uses WSO2 BAM to collect and present all of the platform’s data. The company is now testing Jaggery to facilitate Web app development.
The Jaggery Advantage
With Jaggery, users can generate HTML and they can exchange messages with JSON, Alvarenga observed; “Another benefit is you can reduce the number of layers in your solution. You can access directly the ESB or database for example, and this helps the developer to build a small solution, accessing directly the main services.”
Alvarenga wrapped up by providing a detailed explanation of how Jaggery is used with the Coreo platform—using the Jaggery template to generate HTML for the user, granting access to the user with Jaggery and an OAuth module, executing the application using the WS-Request module, and using the ActiveMQ module to get the result back to the user.
For more information about how Algar Telecom is using Jaggery and other WSO2 solutions to develop web and mobile applications, view Alvarenga’s WSO2Con 2013 presentation here.
Like many telecommunications companies, Deutsche Telekom is seeking new ways to drive revenue and business growth. One of those initiatives, the “connected car” program, is being driven by the company’s T-Systems unit, which delivers information and communication technology (ICT) solutions.
As Thomas Wieger, solutions architect for T-Systems International GmbH, explained to WSO2Con US 2013 attendees, connected car is a modular, service-oriented architecture (SOA) based platform that integrates vehicles with the Internet and enterprise processes. For instance, trucks can be connected with a back-end infrastructure, or fleet management software can be used to monitor vehicle maintenance and driver efficiency. Electric vehicles, which are also growing in popularity, also require technology such as mobile applications that provide monitoring and control of energy usage.
“The great thing about connected car in the activities here is that it leverages all capabilities of Deutsche Telekom,” Wieger observed. “So we can provide connectivity, especially mobile Internet; we can provide worldwide operations in our data centers; provide platform development with T-Systems system integration; and application management with T-Systems. All these capabilities are already in place and we want to put these together to do new and exciting things.”
Seeking a Single Platform
T-Systems has several types of clients for its connected car business, and several use cases—for example, big car manufacturers want to provide mobility service to their fleets, and auto dealers want to improve customer satisfaction by remotely diagnosing car problems.
However, Wieger told attendees, “If we do everything like a solitary project, we would get a lot of different software with different components. We would be reinventing the wheel, re-developing the same component over and over again.”
Instead, Wieger explained, T-Systems recognized early on the need for a single platform to enable solution development and services across all of its customers and services, using common components as well as a modular, SOA.
Open source middleware at the core of the platform was a requirement, Wieger observed, since T-Systems was building a platform to serve millions of cars and customers and wanted to avoid the burden of licensing costs. In addition, the company wanted the ability to troubleshoot and fix solutions on its own if the vendor was not addressing the issue.
Working with WSO2
T-Systems first decided to work with WSO2 in 2011 after evaluating WSO2 Enterprise Service Bus (ESB) and choosing the software for its scalability and cost-effectiveness. Today, everything in the connected car platform is connected to WSO2 ESB, Wieger said.
“One ESB is used as a device gateway or vehicle gateway for data from the car; all that is exchanged between the embedded side and the backend side goes through the device gateway,” Wieger explained. “We are also using the ESB for integrating all services in our platform, so all end user services and platform services are using the ESB to work together, and we also use the ESB for integration of third-party content end services.”
In addition to WSO2 ESB, T-Systems also uses WSO2 Identity Server for access management—since security is a high concern for many customers, WSO2 Application Server to host services in the connected car platform, WSO2 Business Activity Monitor (BAM) for monitoring and control, and WSO2 Governance Registry.
With an eye to the future T-Systems is currently evaluating WSO2 Complex Event Processor (CEP), Wieger said; “It’s very interesting to have fast reactions on events from devices—to get continuous streams of data in the backend—so we can react on data.”
“Using the WSO2 middleware with components that we have enhanced for the domain of connected car, we have an operating system for connected car solutions,” Wieger concluded. “We have the first cornerstones of our platform already in action and running, and are enhancing it continuously to implement the vision”
For more information about T-Systems development of its middleware platform, view Wieger’s WSO2Con 2013 presentation.
[Based on a post originally appearing at http://asanka.abeysinghe.org.]
Business scenario: A backend service with SOAP binding required to expose as a RESTful service and secured using OAuth. Consumers require responses in either XML or JSON using the same API.
Technical requirements: SOAP to REST protocol switching, content negotiation, XML to JSON conversion.
Based on the recommended API Façade Pattern in my previous blog, the architecture looks like following diagram:
The API Gateway (Gateway is one of the roles in API Management Platform) will expose the RESTful API. The Mediation layer will do the protocol bridging and connect to a backend service with the SOAP binding.
Lets look at the implementation with WSO2 middleware products:
Mediation logic (using standard EIP notations) looks like below.
API definition in API Manager (Gateway)
Mediation in ESB
Commands to Invoke the API
XML response :
curl -v -H "Authorization: Bearer zBAIbMiXR4AJjvWuyrCgGYgK2Osa" -X GET http://localhost:8280/ordersoap/1.0.0/view/JBLU
curl -v -H "Authorization: Bearer zBAIbMiXR4AJjvWuyrCgGYgK2Osa" -X GET http://localhost:8280/ordersoap/1.0.0/view/JBLU -H "Accept: application/json"
To view the JSON message properly in CMD
curl -v -H "Authorization: Bearer zBAIbMiXR4AJjvWuyrCgGYgK2Osa" -X GET http://localhost:8280/ordersoap/1.0.0/view/JBLU -H "Accept: application/json" | python -mjson.tool
Note: If you want to use the anti-pattern of doing both Facade and mediation in the same layer, you can copy the ESB configuration to API Gateway configuration and get the same functional result.
Vice President of Solutions Architecture