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Quartz2 Component

Available as of Camel 2.12.0

The quartz2: component provides a scheduled delivery of messages using the Quartz Scheduler 2.x .
Each endpoint represents a different timer (in Quartz terms, a Trigger and JobDetail).

Maven users will need to add the following dependency to their pom.xml for this component:

<dependency>
    <groupId>org.apache.camel</groupId>
    <artifactId>camel-quartz2</artifactId>
    <version>x.x.x</version>
    <!-- use the same version as your Camel core version -->
</dependency>

NOTE: Quartz 2.x API is not compatible with Quartz 1.x. If you need to remain on old Quartz 1.x, please
use the old Quartz component instead.

URI format

quartz2://timerName?options
quartz2://groupName/timerName?options
quartz2://groupName/timerName?cron=expression
quartz2://timerName?cron=expression

The component uses either a CronTrigger or a SimpleTrigger. If no cron expression is provided, the component uses a simple trigger. If no groupName is provided, the quartz component uses the Camel group name.

You can append query options to the URI in the following format, ?option=value&option=value&...

Options

For example, the following routing rule will fire two timer events to the mock:results endpoint:

from("quartz2://myGroup/myTimerName?trigger.repeatInterval=2&trigger.repeatCount=1").routeId("myRoute").to("mock:result");

When using stateful=true, the JobDataMap is re-persisted after every execution of the job, thus preserving state for the next execution.

Running in OSGi and having multiple bundles with quartz routes

If you run in OSGi such as Apache ServiceMix, or Apache Karaf, and have multiple bundles with Camel routes that start from Quartz2 endpoints, then make sure if you assign
an id to the <camelContext> that this id is unique, as this is required by the QuartzScheduler in the OSGi container. If you do not set any id on <camelContext> then
a unique id is auto assigned, and there is no problem.

Configuring quartz.properties file

By default Quartz will look for a quartz.properties file in the org/quartz directory of the classpath. If you are using WAR deployments this means just drop the quartz.properties in WEB-INF/classes/org/quartz.

However the Camel Quartz2 component also allows you to configure properties:

To do this you can configure this in Spring XML as follows

<bean id="quartz" class="org.apache.camel.component.quartz2.QuartzComponent">
    <property name="propertiesFile" value="com/mycompany/myquartz.properties"/>
</bean>

Enabling Quartz scheduler in JMX

You need to configure the quartz scheduler properties to enable JMX.
That is typically setting the option "org.quartz.scheduler.jmx.export" to a true value in the configuration file.

From Camel 2.13 onwards Camel will automatic set this option to true, unless explicit disabled.

Starting the Quartz scheduler

The Quartz2 component offers an option to let the Quartz scheduler be started delayed, or not auto started at all.

To do this you can configure this in Spring XML as follows

<bean id="quartz2" class="org.apache.camel.component.quartz2.QuartzComponent">
    <property name="startDelayedSeconds" value="5"/>
</bean>

Clustering

If you use Quartz in clustered mode, e.g. the JobStore is clustered. Then the Quartz2 component will not pause/remove triggers when a node is being stopped/shutdown. This allows the trigger to keep running on the other nodes in the cluster.

Note: When running in clustered node no checking is done to ensure unique job name/group for endpoints.

Message Headers

Camel adds the getters from the Quartz Execution Context as header values. The following headers are added:
calendar, fireTime, jobDetail, jobInstance, jobRuntTime, mergedJobDataMap, nextFireTime, previousFireTime, refireCount, result, scheduledFireTime, scheduler, trigger, triggerName, triggerGroup.

The fireTime header contains the java.util.Date of when the exchange was fired.

Using Cron Triggers

Quartz supports Cron-like expressions for specifying timers in a handy format. You can use these expressions in the cron URI parameter; though to preserve valid URI encoding we allow + to be used instead of spaces.

For example, the following will fire a message every five minutes starting at 12pm (noon) to 6pm on weekdays:

from("quartz2://myGroup/myTimerName?cron=0+0/5+12-18+?+*+MON-FRI").to("activemq:Totally.Rocks");

which is equivalent to using the cron expression

0 0/5 12-18 ? * MON-FRI

The following table shows the URI character encodings we use to preserve valid URI syntax:

Specifying time zone

The Quartz Scheduler allows you to configure time zone per trigger. For example to use a timezone of your country, then you can do as follows:

quartz2://groupName/timerName?cron=0+0/5+12-18+?+*+MON-FRI&trigger.timeZone=Europe/Stockholm

The timeZone value is the values accepted by java.util.TimeZone.

Using QuartzScheduledPollConsumerScheduler

The Quartz2 component provides a Polling Consumer scheduler which allows to use cron based scheduling for Polling Consumer such as the File and FTP consumers.

For example to use a cron based expression to poll for files every 2nd second, then a Camel route can be define simply as:

    from("file:inbox?scheduler=quartz2&scheduler.cron=0/2+*+*+*+*+?")
       .to("bean:process");

Notice we define the scheduler=quartz2 to instruct Camel to use the Quartz2 based scheduler. Then we use scheduler.xxx options to configure the scheduler. The Quartz2 scheduler requires the cron option to be set.

The following options is supported:

Important: Remember configuring these options from the endpoint URIs must be prefixed with scheduler..
For example to configure the trigger id and group:

    from("file:inbox?scheduler=quartz2&scheduler.cron=0/2+*+*+*+*+?&scheduler.triggerId=myId&scheduler.triggerGroup=myGroup")
       .to("bean:process");

There is also a CRON scheduler in Spring, so you can use the following as well:

    from("file:inbox?scheduler=spring&scheduler.cron=0/2+*+*+*+*+?")
       .to("bean:process");

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