BizTalk Architecture, High Availability and MSMQ Adapters

EldarM on BizTalk Server Engine and Around with a stress on high availability and MSMQ Adapters

Browse by Tags

Tagged Content List
  • Blog Post: Q from the mail:

    I have a problem with the application that I'm developing, and I think that the approach described on your post might help me. You talk about several differences between the Large API, and the normal API of the message queue. The Large API is documented, if yes do can you send me a link to it, if it...
  • Blog Post: Migration considerations for moving from MSMQ/T to MSMQ adapter in BizTalk 2006

    This article describes the essential points to consider when migrating your solutions from MSMQ/T adapter to MSMQ adapter. Why migrate to MSMQ Adapter? Technically, you don’t have to migrate to MSMQ adapter. MSMQ/T is present and fully supported in BizTalk 2006. It is deprecated, but that only...
  • Blog Post: Short history of MSMQ Adapters in BizTalk

    In the beginning: MSMQ AIC In the beginning there were no adapters. In BizTalk 2000 and 2002 they were called AICs – Application Integration Component. MSMQ AIC for BizTalk 2002 used MSMQ API from Windows Message Queuing and that was it. Windows Message Queuing was doing the network related job and...
  • Blog Post: How MSMQT behind NLB works

    MSMQT supports only one mode for MSMQ protocol -- transactional exactly once in order. Now, how MSMQ does that. The sender sends a TCP request for the destination queue to the port 1801 and establishes the connection. Then all the messages to this queue go through this already established connection...
  • Blog Post: BizTalk 2006 Beta 1: You can remove MSMQT Adapter now

    Just wanted everybody to know, that in the upcoming Beta1 of BizTalk 2006 it will be at last possible to remove MSMQT adapter just like any other. You still will have the code on the machine (it's actually part of the core engine and cannot be separated), but you will not see it in confgiuration, it...
  • Blog Post: Router field in MSMQT configuration

    Sometimes people are puzzled with this field, so here is a short explanation what it does. In the generic MSMQ infrustructure can use a router when you know that sender and receiver may be unable to connect directly. For example, if they are online at different times. MSMQ router is just an MSMQ machine...
  • Blog Post: Really large messages with MSMQT and MSMQ (MSMQ/C) Adapter

    When it comes to really large messages – and I don’t mean merely 50Mb – there is a difference between the old MSMQT adapter and the new MSMQ (a.k.a. MSMQ/C) Adapter for BizTalk. The new MSMQ Adapter is using MQRTLarge.dll that was shipped originally with BizTalk 2004 to enable communicating large...
  • Blog Post: MSMQ Adapter if available now (alternative to MSMQT Adapter)

    BTW, MSMQ adapter for BizTalk 2004, that I referred to before, is now available for download at http://www.microsoft.com/downloads/details.aspx?FamilyID=cba87d07-7f50-4d7b-a888-388d123f736e&DisplayLang=en That's the same adapter, I previously referred to as "MSMQ/C". This is a pretty good alternative...
  • Blog Post: Can MSMQ/T send messages to public queues?

    Well, one more non-architectural thing, but people are asking... The short answer is, YES. And here is the detailed answer from Iuliu Rus, the member of the product team and our expert in MSMQ/T: Public queue is a queue that can be programmatically discovered from Active Directory. Private queue is not...
  • Blog Post: MSMQ and MSMQT side by side on the same machine

    It’s not architectural, but so many people ask, that I decided to have a log entry on the subject. That’s easy: 1. Add two static IP addresses to your machine. E.g. 100.100.100.5 for MSMQ and 100.100.100.7 for MSMQT. Static is important because Windows will reregister dynamic addresses at each reboot...
Page 1 of 1 (10 items)