This mix can be achieved very easily. Only a few steps are required.
1) Create a maven project where you will design your spring service and expose it as an OSGI service according to the Spring documentation.
2) Create a new maven project that you will use to package your Apache web application. The trick here is to modify your web.xml file like this :
a) add listener and context parameter for the Spring OSGI Context Loader
b) Add Spring Factory to Apache (required to allow injection of dependency in java classes of Wicket)
Please refer to the Apache Wicket Web site for more info about Spring integration
3) create an applicationContext.xml file under WEB-INF folder containing the reference to the OSGI service :
<osgi:reference id="incidentService" interface="org.apache.camel.example.reportincident.service.IncidentService"/>
4) And of course, in your Wicket page, inject dependency using the Wicket annotation :
private IncidentService incidentService;
5) Now generate the bundles (JAR/WAR) and deploy them top of SMX4. Before to deploy the war containing the web project, verify that the following bundles are deployed on SMX4 :
- OPS4J Pax Web - Web Container (0.6.0)
- OPS4J Pax Web - Jsp Support (0.6.0)
- OPS4J Pax Web Extender - WAR (0.5.1)
- OPS4J Pax Web Extender - Whiteboard (0.5.1)
- OPS4J Pax Url - war:, war-i: (0.4.0)
- spring-osgi-web (1.2.0.rc1)
- Wicket (1.3.5)
- Wicket IoC common code (1.3.5)
- Wicket Spring Integration (1.3.5)
- Wicket Spring Integration through Annotations (1.3.5)
- Wicket Extensions (1.3.5)
- Apache ServiceMix Bundles: jetty-6.1.14 (188.8.131.52)
A tutorial will be published soon with material and step by step.
- PAX-runner can be used as running environment (instead of Servicemix) with Equinox, Felix, ...
- Many thanks to Alin Dreghiciu (PAX project) for its help/support