The Integration Bus in a cloud environment reduces capital expenditures, increases application and hardware availability, and offloads the skills for managing an Integration Bus environment to IBM cloud engineers. This promotes the ability of end users to focus on developing solutions rather than installing, configuring, and managing the IIB software. The offering is intended to be compatible with the on-premises product. Within the constraints of a cloud environment, users can use the same development tooling for both cloud and on-premises software, and the assets that are generated can be deployed to either.
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For example: NotificationTimeout. ESQL filenames should consist of mixed-case alphabetic characters, with the first letter of each word and all acronyms in uppercase. For example: IBMExample. In general, ESQL files longer than lines are cumbersome to deal with and should be avoided, by ensuring that a single ESQL file implements the message flows that relate to each other, and by abstracting reusable code into separate ESQL files.
They also serve to create local name spaces so that procedures and functions can be reused, and yet be distinguished by the schema they are in. In short, broker schemas are organizational units of related code that address a specific business or logical problem. Therefore, related ESQL files should be placed in their own schema.
ESQL file organization and layout 2. File layout The content of each ESQL file should conform to the following standards: The file must start with a descriptive header comment, as described in Section 5 below. The header comment should be followed by a broker schema declaration and the PATH clauses that specify a list of additional schemas to be searched when matching function and procedure calls to their implementations.
Do not use the default broker schema.
Transforming a Message using ESQL