Since the process contains a few user tasks, it also shows how end users can use the task list to see their tasks and use task forms to provide the necessary input.
You can find the full blog here.
Just two weeks ago I had a pleasure to talk about jBPM (both v5 and v6) at Magnolia conference in Basel, Switzerland. This was a great event that I recommend everyone that is interested in CMS.
Together with Espen from Magnolia team, we made a really nice presentation about both jBPM and Magnolia Workflow that utilizes jBPM.
Here you can find the presentation:
Step 3: Starting upNote: The install script also allows you to use JBoss EAP 6.1 instead of JBoss AS7, install the Eclipse plugins into an existing Eclipse installation, change the persistence configuration or authentication and authorization, etc. but that is outside the scope of this showcase.
Note that it could take a minute to start up the AS and web application. If the web page doesn't show up after a while, make sure you don't have a firewall blocking that port, or another application already using the port 8080. You can always take a look at the server log jbpm-installer/jboss-as-7.1.1.Final/standalone/log/server.log
Kris is a Senior Software Engineer at JBoss, by Red Hat, where he leads the jBPM project (an open-source business process management (BPM) suite), and is also part of the Drools project (an open-source Java rules engine). The jBPM project consists of a lightweight workflow engine in Java that support native BPMN 2.0 execution and various tools and features around that to support business processes throughout their entire life cycle.
Kris did a PhD in Computer Science at the Katholieke Universiteit Leuven, Belgium. His main research area is policy-based management, i.e. using declarative policy rules for configuring services, resulting in highly-configurable, reusable services. He has experience and a great intrest in policy-based and rule-based systems, workflow management, service-oriented software development and clinical decision support.