David Chappell and BizTalk Server 2004 Events in the Northwest

David Chappell is the keynote speaker for a pair of events to be held in Bellevue and Portland. 
David Chappell keynote in the morning and workshops on specific integration challenges and their solutions based on BizTalk Server 2004.  This will be a good one-day introduction to BizTalk Server and its applications.  The target audience is developers.
Use the links below to register.
Please don’t hesitate to contact me (owenall@microsoft.com) if you have any questions about these events.

Registration Links:
April 20 – Bellevue, WA
April 21 – Portland, OR

Categories: Uncategorized


3 replies

  1. Do you know about default pass thru transmit pipeline and xml transmit pipeline (both of these are for sending).
    That is the difference?
    Some example I work on only work on one pipeline, not the other.
    Same question for default pass thru receive and xml receive pipeline (both of these are for receiving).
    What is the difference? What is the reason to pick one over other in some situation?

    I also have problem with MSMQT (serialization problem).
    I can not get message MSMQ (regular queue) from remote machine to work with MSMQT from a local biztalk machine.
    I can work with them individually, but when they have to send/receive from each other, the serialization format got stuck (I tried every from custom serialization to etc..)

    Basically, I don’t want MSMQ and MSMQT any more, I will use SQL adapter with biztalk 2004.
    My main question here (this question has been asked before by others on some forum but biztalk 2004 is so now, no answer yet):
    I want to save the whole message (XML message from a file receive function).
    The XML message should be able to save as a whole string inside some SQL server table.
    I came a cross some example but only field by field example.
    I need to whole message as a string to work with SQL Adapter for Biztalk.
    Any recommendation?


  2. So, Hung, it appears that I have stalled long enough that another blog beat me to the answer. Mike Taulty (http://mtaulty.com/blog/) has an answer here: http://mtaulty.com/blog/archive/2004/03/31/378.aspx.

    The two pipelines can be considered as samples, and should not be considered as the only two ways to get messages into BizTalk. You can construct your own pipeline, and add as much, or as little, procesing to a pipeline as you wish.

    Enjoy BizTalkin’,


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