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jBPM5 Developer Guide (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 17. Dezember 2012

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Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende

Mauricio Salatino

Mauricio Salatino (a.k.a. Salaboy) has been an active part of the Java and open source software community for more than eight years. He got heavily involved in the JBoss jBPM and Drools projects as a community contributor five years ago. After publishing his first book about jBPM for Packt Publishing, he was recognized as a valuable member of both projects at the JBoss Community Awards 2011.

During the last three years, Mauricio has being teaching and consulting on jBPM and Drools in America and Europe. In 2010, he co-founded Plugtree (www.plugtree.com), which is a company that provides consultancy and training around the world. Since then, he has participated in international conferences such as Java One, Rules Fest, Jazoon, JBoss In Bossa, and RuleML, as the main speaker. He is now a Drools and jBPM Senior Software Developer at Red Hat / JBoss, fully dedicated to moving these projects forward.

Mauricio is now based in London. In his free time, he passionately promotes the open source projects he is using, and he is very active in the community forums on these projects. He also runs his personal blog (http://salaboy.com) about jBPM, Drools, and artificial intelligence.

Esteban Aliverti

Esteban Aliverti is an independent IT Consultant and Software Developer with more than eight years of experience in the field. He is a fervent open source promoter and developer with meaningful contributions to JBoss Drools and jBPM5 frameworks. After he got his Software Engineer degree in Argentina, he started working at local IT companies fulfilling different roles ranging from Web Developer to Software Architect. In 2009, while working for Plugtree, he was introduced to the JBoss Drools and jBPM5 projects. Over the next three years, he became one of the lead consultants inside Plugtree, providing services to its most important clients all around the world.

A former Professor of Java and object-oriented programming at Universidad de Mendoza, Argentina, he decided to continue with his passion for education outside the academic field by co-authoring the jBPM5 Community Training and Drools 5 Community Training online courses. The urge to share his knowledge and experience led him to participate as a speaker and co-speaker at several international conferences, such as Java One Brazil, RuleML, October Rule Fest, and various Drools and jBPM summits.

In JUDCon 2012, Esteban was recognized as a JBoss Community Leader during the JBoss Community Recognition Awards, as a way to acknowledge his contributions to Drools framework.

Currently located in Germany, he works as an independent Drools/jBPM Consultant and Developer. During his free time, he enjoys contributing to Drools and jBPM projects and in helping other people to embrace these technologies. In addition, Esteban has a personal blog (http://ilesteban.wordpress.com), which he uses to publish his work and discoveries on his journey through the open source world.

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Amazon.com: 10 Rezensionen
3 von 3 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Excellent help with jBPM5 22. Januar 2013
Von Lewis SA - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
I bought this book because I could find no good documentation on integrating Drools rules into jBPM5. It was the main reason I was interested in the program, and yet there's almost nothing on it in the official user guide [...]

After buying this book, I had the rule task figured out in under 30 minutes. It showed the code needed to get everything working, and explained all the important lines. As an absolute novice with Drools, it was extremely helpful. It also gives an introduction to the working of Drools rules, so I could actually write some rules I understood.

But there's more.

The book also provides excellent reasons why business processes are important, and how to capture the requirements so that the end product meets the real world need. It also explains the advantages of using jBPM5 over implementing in Java. The book also goes into the technical side of implementation, with enough detail to be helpful to a relative novice (me) but not so much detail that it's painful and time consuming to read.

If you need to decide, or help the company decide, whether or not to use jBPM5, this book is for you. If you then need to implement the solution, this book is definitely for you.
1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
It's definitely a very good book for everyone who is new to the jBPM 5 23. April 2013
Von Robert Balent - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
This review is written by Jiri Svitak - [...]

After reading the book I have learned many new things, which I missed before. The book clearly describes motivation for learning and reasons for adopting BPM techniques. What I found most useful were the tips given by the authors, how to convince the employees of the target company to deploy such BPM solution instead of their traditional paperwork. I can imagine how hard this task may be as I have also some experience from developing and deploying a network management information system. The book is written from the developer's perspective and gives you hints how to deal with these early problems, which you will surely face (as the IT experts).

Business process basics

From the start the book is not limited only to jBPM, but business processes are described in general. The same applies for the general description of the whole business process management system. jBPM 5 uses Business Process Management and Notation (BPMN) 2.0 standard and that's one of the biggest differences from the last widely used version jBPM 3. The chapter about BPMN 2.0 could have also contained references to other books, which describe business process modeling more in depth, because one chapter cannot cover everything. In later chapter the jBPM 5 components are described, including differences from jBPM 3. Unfortunately sometimes I found some parts of the text describing too obvious things, which were easily visible from the many pictures. From these jBPM 5 components only the Designer is described in depth in its own chapter. The steps how to draft a business process are described from simple processes to complex ones, with advanced concepts like for example swimlanes, messages, events and subprocesses.

Features important for everyone

If you were already familiar with some of the business process suites you could have skipped the previous chapters without severe complications, but chapters describing service tasks, human tasks, persistence and transactions are a must to read. The stress is put on the features, which can be implemented by a developer on its own on the top of the existing APIs. Author explains that you are not tied to the offered tooling, for example proposes you a way how to define your own frontends to your human tasks. These chapters also contain description of the services which are not present in the current jBPM 5.4 yet, but can be implemented in the future versions, so you can be prepared for these future features as well. Or which you can implement just now on your own.

Benefit of business rules and complex event processing

Next two chapters are more advanced topics, which you may or don't have to use. It's up to you and your use cases. They describe how to take advantage of the well working integration of jBPM with the rule engine Drools Expert and Drools Fusion (complex event processing). Rule engine is useful for evaluating complex business logic which may often change (for example mortgage calculations, complex discount logic, ...) and event processing agent can be used to detect a complex event from an event stream and based on that start a business process (for example detecting a fraud and launching business process for its investigation).


To sum it up - it's definitely a very good book for everyone who is new to the jBPM 5 and its ecosystem. The information, guides and problem solutions are often scattered from documentation, wiki pages, blogs to user forum and this book gives you all important information nicely put together in one place.


- All important information nicely put together, currently there is nothing better to start learning jBPM 5 from
- Developer's perspective and hints
- Not only about jBPM, but also describes business rules, complex events and integration options to give a complete picture


- Sometimes there are empty sentences telling nothing new
- Some Java code examples are not obvious and easy to understand
- Lack of clustering topics, steps how to scale jBPM
Great introduction to BPM for developers 25. Februar 2014
Von BOGDAN NAFORNITA - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Kindle Edition
One key takeaway for business people from this book is how well jBPM tackles complex event processing and the proper design of business rules in a separate rules engine rather than by implementing them in the process logic. This is such a critical aspect and I have seen so many cases where business people struggle to embed an inherently changeable rules logic into a hopefully persistent process logic, leading to frequent redesigns followed by lots of debugging...

I think we are witnessing the dawn of highly intelligent, highly customizable business processes that are built for change, not built to last.

By its modern design, jBPM is correctly addressing forthcoming development challenges related to this new BPM paradigm and for that the book is worth reading and gifting to your developers and IT managers.
Precise and informative 3. August 2013
Von Chris Hagan - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
Between this and the online User Guide, this system is extensible and usable. The examples are good, the explanations are clear and the presentation order makes sense.
Clear and comprehnsive book 3. April 2013
Von Marco Stefanizzi - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
The author does an excellent job of explaining every aspect of the jBPM 5 framework in this book. His explanations of frameworks and methodologies are easy to understand and can probably even be used by people that don't have a development background.

Each chapter starts off with a basic explanation of a specific BPM theme which is then followed by more detail. The author also includes a description on how to apply the other jBPM tools (Repository and Designer) along with other key elements like Persistence, Human tasks and Business Rules (Drools). Some of the things I like about this book is the clear explanation how to integrate all this stuff and produce some non-trivial examples. Overall, this is a high quality and well written book and definitely worth the money.
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