Tibco designer

Tibco designer DEFAULT

Companies using Tibco Designer

We have data on 783 companies that use Tibco Designer. The companies using Tibco Designer are most often found in United States and in the Computer Software industry. Tibco Designer is most often used by companies with >10000 employees and >1000M dollars in revenue. Our data for Tibco Designer usage goes back as far as 5 years and 8 months.

Who uses Tibco Designer?

Some of the companies that use Tibco Designer include:

Target Tibco Designer customers to accomplish your sales and marketing goals.

Customize Tibco Designer users by location, employees, revenue, industry, and more.

Tibco Designer Market Share and Competitors in Enterprise Application Integration

We use the best indexing techniques combined with advanced data science to monitor the market share of over 15,000 technology products, including Enterprise Application Integration. By scanning billions of public documents, we are able to collect deep insights on every company, with over 100 data fields per company at an average. In the Enterprise Application Integration category, Tibco Designer has a market share of about 0.7%. Other major and competing products in this category include:

Tibco Designer
Enterprise Application Integration


Companies using Tibco Designer

Tibco Designer market share in Enterprise Application Integration is about 0.73%
Tibco Designer market share in Enterprise Application Integration is about 0.73%


Companies using Tibco Designer

Enterprise Application Integration
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What is Tibco Designer?

TIBCO Designer is the graphical user interface (GUI) for defining business processes.TIBCO Designer is a scalable, extensible, and easy to use integration platform that allows you to develop, deploy, and run integration projects.

Top Industries that use Tibco Designer

Top Industries that use Tibco Designer

Looking at Tibco Designer customers by industry, we find that Computer Software (21%), Information Technology and Services (13%), Telecommunications (7%), Financial Services (6%) and Banking (5%) are the largest segments.

Companies using Tibco Designer - Distribution by industry

Top Countries that use Tibco Designer

Top Countries that use Tibco Designer

56% of Tibco Designer customers are in United States.

Tibco Designer customers by country

Distribution of companies that use Tibco Designer based on company size (Employees)

Distribution of companies that use Tibco Designer based on company size (Employees)

Of all the customers that are using Tibco Designer, a majority (59%) are large (>1000 employees), 15% are small (

Companies using Tibco Designer, by size (number of employees)

Distribution of companies that use Tibco Designer based on company size (Revenue)

Distribution of companies that use Tibco Designer based on company size (Revenue)

Of all the customers that are using Tibco Designer, a majority (56%) are large (>$1000M), 32% are small (<$50M) and 6% are medium-sized.

Tibco Designer clients - distribution by company revenue

Target Tibco Designer customers to accomplish your sales and marketing goals.

Customize Tibco Designer users by location, employees, revenue, industry, and more.


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Just like developing a solution in any programming language, while designing and developing integration solutions using TIBCO Designer, it is always recommended to follow best practices defined in general or any best practices formulated in your own organization to ensure that all project artifacts are rightly designed, developed, organized and assembled. Following the best practices helps a lot in team collaboration, code re-use, future enhancements, peer reviews, knowledge transfer and in all phases of software development life cycle.

In this TIBCO BW Designer Project Best Practices article, I will share some of the best practices that can be helpful for any TIBCO BW developer. Please be aware that these are the best practices as per my experience only and it may vary depending on your business scenarios and your organizational preferences.

Proper Categorization of resources and Well defined folder structure

Any TIBCO designer project comprises of dozens of resources of different types including processes, schemas, WSDLs, archives, connections etc. Following best practices should be followed to organize your project:

Processes Categorization and Organization in BW Designer Project:

Separate folders should be created for Processes. with further classification as sub-folders for Processes based on business area or the associated parties. It might be your organizational preference if you want to classify your processes based on business area or parties. For example, you might opt for placing all processes related to Inventory in one folder or you might go with party based approach where you will place all processes specific to PartyX in one folder.

Another best practice that you can follow for processes in your designer project is to follow the hierarchy rules. Using this approach, place your processes in different layers like Inbound, Internal, Outbound depending on process interfacing. Any processes which are common by nature should also be placed separately so that they may be re-used when and where required. You may even opt to create a library using Library builder for such re-usable resources and import them in any project when needed.


Shared Resources Categorization and Organization in BW Designer Project:

Any project in TIBCO Designer usually involves a number of shared resources including JDBC Connections, HTTP Connections, Schemas, WSDLS etc. which are normally huge in number and should be properly organized to avoid any mess in the project.

All Connections should be placed in a separate folder with additional sub-folders for each type of connections e.g. one folder for Database Connections, one for HTTP Connections and so on.

XSD Schemas should be categorized in folders as per business area or party depending on your organizational preferences. It is recommended to follow the same preference for XSD Schemas as you follow for the processes.

WSDLS, client certificates and any other shared resources should also be placed in well-defined folders with meaningful names.


Naming Conventions and Best Practices

Just like any other programming language, naming should be given a thorough consideration while defining any artifacts in TIBCO designer projects. Names of all processes, schemas, WSDLs etc. should be meaningful and should clearly indicate their purpose. Following are some conventions that you can follow for naming your resources:

* Process names should be Verb+Object. E.g. a process which receives inventory data can be named as ReceiveInventoryData. You don’t need to mention from whom it received the data as that will be clear from the folder name if you followed party based folder structuring convention. However, if you used business area based classification, you may opt for adding party name in the process name for more clarity.

* XML Schemas should also be named with meaningful words. You should name schemas as noun depending on the object type. For example, a schema which is used by order processing, could be named as OrderSchema. For schemas, follow proper conventions for namespaces as well and all your schemas should follow the same convention for namespaces to avoid any namespace conflicts. e.g. you can opt for the following convention for the namespaces:


* All connections resources should be named by explicitly mentioning the system or the party for which the connection is meant for. E.g. a database connection which will be used to connect to SQL production database should be named as JDBC_SQL_PROD_Connection. Underscore (_) can be replaced with dash (-) as per your own preferences. Similarly, a HTTPs connection for Party ABC can be named as HTTPS_ABC_Connection.

* WSDLS or WADL files should be named as per party name and business area. E.g. a WSDL for Party ABC for Order related service should be named as ABC_ORDER_WSDL. However, if you have already created folder categorization based on party or business area, you can make necessary modifications to the convention accordingly.


Global Variables Best Practices

Global variables are used in any BW project to allow deployment time changes for any configurable values without re-packaging the entire project. While developing a BW project, you should always think of any such elements which may need an update at deployment time at any later stage and pull out such elements and place them as global.

All connection parameters (e.g. host IP, Port, JDBC connection strings, usernames, passwords etc.) and any other configurable variables should be properly categorized when adding them as global variable. A proper grouping of GVs can help your operations team to easily and quickly locate the GV of their interest. E.g. all Connections GVs should be grouped as a Variable Group and then further sub-grouping should be done for GVs related to HTTP, JDBC, JMS connections etc.

Also, don’t forget to check service checkbox for any GVs which you want to make configurable at service level (PAR level).

This completes some basic level of best practices that can help you a lot for better project structuring. This is not an exhaustive list and may not be covering many areas as TIBCO BW is very rich product with tons of features and It is not possible to shed a light from all angles in a single post. For some additional help, you can refer to one of my previous posts TIBCO BW Development 10 best practices and I hope that will also be helpful for you.

You are welcomed to comment below if you have anything to say further on this.

Ajmal Abbasi

Ajmal Hussain Abbasi is Integration Consultant By Profession with 10+ years experience in Integration domain mainly with TIBCO products. He has extensive practical knowledge of TIBCO Business Works, TIBCO Spotfire, EMS and TIBCO ActiveSpaces. He has worked on a number of highly critical integration projects in various sectors by using his skills in Tibco Designer, Adapters, TIBCO EMS, RV, Administrator, TIBCO BE, TIBCO ActiveSpaces etc. Ajmal Abbasi has experience with MuleSoft ESB as well. Ajmal Abbasi is also experienced in the area of API Management particularly with WSO2 API management platforms. Ajmal Abbasi is also experienced in developing solutions using Core Java and J2EE Technologies. You can contact Ajmal Abbasi for Consultancy, Technical Assistance and Technical Discussions.

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Category: TIBCO BW5TIBCO DesignerTags: bw best practices, designer best practices, tibco best practices, tibco bw, TIBCO BW Designer Project Best Practices, tibco naming conventionSours: https://tutorialspedia.com/tibco-bw-designer-project-best-practices/
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This blog guides you in a couple of steps on how to use the BusinessWorks code generator, which I wrote about in my previous blog(where you can also download the tool itself). The objective is to explain how to create a TIBCO BusinessWorks component that hosts façade services. The TIBCO BW component also uses a design time library.

Step 1

Create the template folder structure starting from the skeleton provided. Be aware that the tool replaces all the placeholders used in the configuration as well as the properties files and that are grouped within.

Figure 1 Template folder structure with placeholders

NOTE: the template contains some BusinessWorks processes with placeholders in them. So any change to the placeholders’ name has to be reflected also to the template, in order to let the tool to work properly. Also the name of the fixed folder name “Generated” can be changed, but the paths that refer to it have to be adjusted accordingly.

Step 2

Adjust the configuration file and the properties files as required. There is a possibility to add properties to the configuration file that are applicable at the component level (e.g. CompanyName or DtlVersion) and some other at the façade service level (e.g. ServiceName and HTTP port). It’s also possible to add other properties in the configuration file and reference them through the placeholder grouped between “double” curly brackets.

Figure 2 Customization of the configuration file

NOTE: if changes are applied to the operations’ names also the schema files that refer to them are affected. In this sample the operations are not changed and neither are their default location.

Step 3

Run the generator tool, either by double clicking on the executable jar file or launching it through the command line with the java command and the –jar option.

Figure 3 Running the generator tool
NOTE: a log file is created as soon as the tool starts. The location of the configuration file is recognized automatically if it’s in the same location of the jar file. In case the “Output dir” folder is opened in a windows explorer or in a command-line window, the tool might fail, because the folder is set as read only and the first thing that the tool does it to delete its contents.

Step 4

Open the generated project with TIBCO Designer and the first pop-up window indicates that there is a warning. This is due to a palette’s version mismatch. It’s enough to accept the changes to make the projects compatible.

Figure 4 Palette’s versions mismatch

Then it’s required to manually add the file alias to the physical location where the design time library is saved.

Figure 5 Add the reference to the file alias

Show the libraries within the project, refresh it and validate. The project is valid and ready to be extended or customized.

Figure 6 TIBCO BusinessWorks project generated and valid

Step 5

It might happen that the template that you are using is based on a different version of TIBCO BusinessWorks palettes, in comparison to the version of TIBCO BusinessWorks that you have installed. In this step we will show how it’s possible to customize the tool adding a new property.

Step 5.1

Open the “.folder” file in the “Component” template and replace the palette’s version “5.12.0” with the placeholder {{DesignerPaletteVersion}}.

Figure 7 New property to set the TIBCO Designer palette’s version

Step 5.2

Add the new property to the configuration file, setting the expected value (in this sample it’s 5.11.0 since this is the palette version on my machine).

Figure 8 Configuration of the new property

Step 5.3

Run again the TmnsBWCodeGeneration and in a couple of seconds the new project has been generated. Open the project with TIBCO Designer and you don’t get the pop-up window anymore (Figure 4) about the palette conversion warning.

Devoteam: the #1 partner when it comes to Tibco BusinessWorks

Due to our background in Integration and DevOps, we are the #1 partner for well-known Dutch organizations when it comes to Tibco BusinessWorks. Curious to learn more? Read all of our success stories, use cases, and technical blog-posts.

Tibco BusinessWorks Knowledge

Sours: https://nl.devoteam.com/expert-view/tibco-businessworks-5-x-how-to-use-the-generator-tool-in-a-nutshell/
TIBCO Tutorial - Simple XML Transformation in TIBCO Designer

Enabling private process testing in TIBCO Designer

With HCL OneTest™ API, you can test private processes in a TIBCO BusinessWorks project.

About this task


  1. Open the BusinessWorks project in TIBCO Designer.
  2. Select the root of the project in the Project tab.
  3. In the configuration panel, select the Design Time Libraries tab.
  4. Click to locate and select a new design time library.
  5. Browse to the location where you have downloaded the TIBCOBusinessWorks.zip file from HCL Quality Server.

    For information, see HCL OneTest API tool packages.

  6. Select GHTesterEnable.projlib and click Open.
  7. Click Apply in the configuration panel and let Designer save the project if necessary.
  8. A new folder, GH Tester Enable, appears in the project tree.
  9. Save the project in Designer.
  10. Select the Global Variables tab and ensure that the variables for GH_TESTER_HOST and GH_TESTER_PORT match the values that are used for Host and GH Tester Process Starter Port for the TRA file when the BusinessWorks project was imported.
    • The Environment variables GH_TESTER_HOST and GH_TESTER_PORT do not exist in your BusinessWorks project by default. After GHTesterEnable.projlib is imported, the variables are displayed with the default values of 5670 and localhost. You can override the values, if required. To do so, click the pencil icon on the Global Variables tab in Designer. In the Global Variables editor, right-click a variable and select Override Variable. This action also removes the default value.
    • The values can be changed in the TRA file, in the Physical View of HCL OneTest™ API Architecture School perspective.
    • Deployment of multiple process archives (PARs) within the same enterprise archive (EAR) can result in a clash of TCP ports. The HTTP private process listener is started in each BusinessWorks engine with the same port number. To avoid port clashes, edit the process archives in the TIBCO Administrator before you deploy. The following example shows you how to edit the process archives in TIBCO. Click the Advanced tab and set the values of GH_TESTER_PORT so that they differ. An example follows.
      1. Shown are two process archives added to the EAR deployment.

        Clicking configuration for a selected enterprise archive

      2. The application is loaded into the TIBCO Administrator.

        List of process archives

      3. Click the process archive and set the value of .

        Editing the process archive to set the port value for GH_TESTER_PORT

Sours: https://help.hcltechsw.com/onetest/hclonetestapi/10.1/com.ibm.rational.rit.integration.doc/topics/t_tibco_priv_proc_test_tibco_des.html

Designer tibco

TIBCO Software

American company

TIBCO Software Inc. is an enterprise data company founded in 1997 in Palo Alto, California.

It has headquarters in Palo Alto, California, and offices in North America, Europe, Asia, the Middle East, Africa and South America.[1] Its Palo Alto campus consists of four buildings on 16 acres in Palo Alto's Stanford Research Park.[2]


In 1997, Vivek Ranadivé, who had previously founded and sold Teknekron Software Systems, Inc,[3][4] founded TIBCO (The Information Bus Company), as a subsidiary of Reuters Holdings, which was then a new venture firm, with financial backing from Cisco Systems.[5] The bus software allowed communication within the financial markets to happen in real-time and without human intervention. The technology was used by companies like SAP, IBM, and Oracle.[6] Later in 1997, the company became one of 13 of Microsoft's partners in "push" technology, which delivers internet content to users for free through web browsers.[7]

The company's initial public offering (IPO) of stock was made in July 1999 with a range value of $9 to $11.[8] In its first day of trading, the company's stock doubled, from $17.38 to $32.38 per share[9][10][page needed] and in early 2000, the company's value went from $22.75 to $244.88 per share, its record high at the time.[11] After the IPO, the company raised $109.5 million and 7.3 million common shares sold for $15 each, above its range value.[12]

In 2000, Yahoo! introduced Corporate Yahoo, a platform developed using TIBCO Software that allowed companies to develop customized communications between computers.[13] Corporate Yahoo contained early examples of bundled e-mail, calendars, stock prices, and news displayed on intranet homepages. Hewlett-Packard was one of the partners in the software's development.[14]


The company survived the dot-com bubble burst and was listed among USA Today's e-Consumer and e-Business index of 50 technology companies that remained relevant in 2001 following the boom.[15] During the first and second quarters of 2001, the firm's market capitalization approached $2 billion.[16][17]

In 2002, Verity, Inc., an American business portal infrastructure software provider, announced an expanded alliance with the company to integrate Verity K2 Developer technology with TIBCO ActivePortal 4.0 to better meet the needs of their customers.[18]

In 2003, British mobile operator Vodafone and Indian mobile provider Reliance Communications began using the firm's software, and Delta Air Lines used TIBCO software to organize its operation systems, including baggage handling, ticketing and check-in.[19][20] The same year, Lufthansa also used their software and Deutsche Bahn used it to construct digitally integrated train stations.[21][22]

In 2004, Wellpoint (now Anthem) and RealMed used TIBCO technology to process HIPAA claims,[23] and Harrah's casinos used predictive software to analyze system demands.[24]Allstate used its programming to process insurance claims.[25] Since its release in 2007, Apple Inc.'s iPhone has used TIBCO software to process user requests and facilitate sales.[26]Xcel Energy launched its SmartGridCity program in 2009, which provided assistance to companies seeking to reduce carbon emissions, while using TIBCO software.[27]

By 2011, the company's annual revenues had grown to $920 million, its customer base to 4,000, and its number of employees to 2,500.[28][29][30][31] In March 2013, TIBCO announced that it had chosen LaunchSquad as its corporate PR Agency of Record.[32]

In September 2014, TIBCO revealed it was being bought out by private equity firm Vista Equity Partners for $4.3 billion.[33]

On December 5, 2014, the acquisition of TIBCO by Vista Equity Partners was completed.[34] Murray Rode was made the CEO of TIBCO.

In 2019, TIBCO announced Dan Streetman as CEO and Murray Rode as Vice Chairman.[35]

In October 2020, TIBCO announced the acquisition of Information Builders, Inc. (IBI), a leading data and analytics company based in New York City.[36]


The company's infrastructure software focuses on real-time communication for business-to-business, business-to-consumer and business-to-employee data transfers,[37][38] including facilitation of communication between otherwise incompatible software. The company provides middleware, which allows for access to real-time data between multiple systems while predicting users' needs.[39] The software appears in Amazon.com's personalized product recommendations, and FedEx's package tracking system.[39] Clients also use the software's feedback to deliver special offers to customers based on their browsing habits.[16]

TIBCO ActiveSpaces is an expandable, in-memory system-of-record datastore. It stores, retrieves, and queries data stored in tables and distributes changes to that data in real-time. It can function as an alternative to a database datastore (with ACID properties and query filtering criteria expressed as SQL-compatible strings), and can processing large amounts of distributed data.

TIBCO BusinessEvents is complex event processing (CEP) software used to identify patterns across a business by correlating large volumes of data with external events and applying rules to identify situations that require a response.

TIBCO Data Virtualization is data virtualization software that orchestrates access to multiple data sources. It was originally written by Composite Software.

TIBCO LogLogic collects logs and events from network devices, servers, databases, operating systems and applications.

TIBCO MDM is master data management for aligning enterprise data across multiple business units, departments and partners and synchronizing the information with IT transactional systems.[40]

TIBCO Messaging

TIBCO Messaging provides components to support messaging / communications. From high-performance (millions of messages a second) to low latency (sub-microsecond delivery) to fully transactional enterprise-class distribution, streaming data and open source support.
Components of TIBCO Messaging
  • TIBCO Enterprise Message Service is a standards-based messaging platform built around supporting the JMS 1.1 and 2.0 standards. TIBCO Enterprise Message Service is TCK certified for both JMS 1.1 and 2.0.
  • TIBCO eFTL is the edge node communications system to provide websocket, nodejs, and mobile communication support for the components in the TIBCO Messaging Suite.
  • TIBCO FTL is the backbone for high-performance, low-latency communication and is used to provide content-based delivery of data for real-time applications. TIBCO FTL is at the core of TIBCO’s integration communication.
  • TIBCO Apache Kafka Distribution is an open source streaming platform providing a distributed approach to data distribution and streaming.
  • TIBCO Eclipse Mosquitto Distribution is an open source IoT communications platform supporting MQTT for data distribution.

TIBCO MFT is managed file transfer for secure exchange of data and files.

TIBCO Spotfire is an analytics and business intelligence platform for analysis of data by predictive and complex statistics.[41][42] During the 2010 World Cup, FIFA used this software to give viewers analytics on country teams' past performances.[43] Its components include TIBCO Enterprise Runtime for R, a runtime engine for the R programming language, which was added in September 2012 as part of Spotfire 5.0.[44]

TIBCO tibbr, announced in January 2011, is a social media system for the workplace.[45] It manages input and output feeds to outside programs and integrates with other social media platforms.[45] Sixty companies, encompassing 50,000 users, have signed up.[46][47] tibbr 3.0, launched in June 2011, added HD video conferencing, and distinguishes between public and private information sharing.[48][49][50]

Other products include TIBCO GridServer, TIBCO Flogo, TIBCO Spotfire, TIBCO StreamBase.

Historical products[edit]

TIBCO ActiveMatrix is a technology-neutral platform for composite business process management (BPM) and service-oriented architecture (SOA) applications. The platform includes products for service creation and integration, distributed service and data grids, packaged applications, BPM and governance.[51]

TIBCO Clarity is a tool that can quickly analyze and cleanse raw data.

TIBCO Rendezvous a message bus for enterprise Application integration (EAI) with a messaging API in several programming languages.

TIBCO Hawk is a software product that allows monitoring and management of distributed computing applications.


The company has made the following acquisitions:

  • In 1997, it acquired inCommon, a push software company.[52]
  • In 1999, it acquired InConcert, a telecommunication workflow company.[53]
  • In 2000, it acquired Extensibility, an XML technology company.[54]
  • In 2002, it acquired Talarian, which developed SmartSockets.[55]
  • In 2004, the company acquired Staffware for automating, integrating and dynamically managing business processes.
  • In 2005, it acquired Objectstar, a mainframe integrator.[56]
  • In 2005, it acquired Velosel, a master data management software provider.[57]
  • In 2007, the company acquired Spotfire, which marketed analytics for business intelligence.[58]
  • In 2008, it purchased Insightful Corporation, including the S-PLUS data analysis programming language.[59]
  • In 2009, it entered the grid computing and cloud computing markets with its acquisition of DataSynapse.[60]
  • On March 25, 2010, the company acquired Netrics, a privately held provider of enterprise data matching software products.
  • On April 20, 2010, it acquired Kabira Technologies Inc., a privately held provider of in-memory transaction-processing software.[61]
  • On September 16, 2010, the company acquired Proginet (file transfer).[62]
  • On September 23, 2010, it acquired OpenSpirit, a provider of data and application integration for exploration and production of oil and gas.
  • On December 8, 2010, the company acquired Loyalty Lab Inc., a privately held independent provider of loyalty management software.[63]
  • On August 30, 2011, it acquired Nimbus a UK-headquartered provider of business process discovery and analysis applications.[64]
  • On April 12, 2012, the company acquired LogLogic, a big data management company.[65][66]
  • On March 25, 2013, it acquired Maporama Solutions, a privately held provider of location intelligence and geospatial analytics solutions.[67]
  • On June 11, 2013, it acquired StreamBase Systems, an event-processing and streaming analytics software provider.[68]
  • On September 18, 2013, it acquired Extended Results, a privately held provider of mobile business intelligence software.[69]
  • On April 28, 2014, it acquired Jaspersoft, a commercial open source software vendor focused on business intelligence.[70]
  • On August 25, 2015, it announced the acquisition of San Francisco-based Mashery, an API management solution from Intel.[71]
  • On May 15, 2017, it announced the acquisition of Statistica, a data science platform provider.[72]
  • On July 6, 2017, it announced the acquisition of Virginia-based nanoscale.io, a microservices development platform.[73]
  • On October 5, 2017, it announced the acquisition of Cisco's Data Virtualization business (formerly Composite Software).[74]
  • In November 2017 it acquired Alpine Data Labs.
  • On June 6, 2018, it announced the acquisition of integration platform-as-a-service leader Scribe Software.[75]
  • On December 4, 2018, it announced the acquisition of Paris-based Orchestra Networks, a Master Data Management leader.[76]
  • On March 7, 2019, it announced the acquisition of start-up SnappyData, a high-performance in-memory data platform.[77]
  • On October 22, 2020, it announced the acquisition of Information Builders, Inc., (IBI), a leading data and analytics company based in New York City.[78]

Awards (between 2005 and 2012)[edit]

  • Named among This Year's Intelligent Dozen by TechWeb's Intelligent Enterprise[79]
  • Winner of the Stevie Business Award for Women in Business[80]
  • Finalist, Business Innovation Category at 2010 American Business Awards[81]
  • Named Company to Watch, TechWeb's Intelligent Enterprise 2010 Editors' Choice Awards.[82]
  • Spotfire named Best-Ranked Solution by Yphise.[83]
  • Editor's Choice for CMP's Intelligent Enterprise.[84]
  • Multiple award winner, SYS-CON Media's 2007 SOAWorld Readers' Choice Awards.[85]
  • Top Vendor across BPM, SOA and Web 2.0 technology categories.[85]
  • CEO Vivek Ranadivé won the 2005 Wharton Infosys Business Transformation technology change agent Award.[86]
  • Named in Chronicle 500 list of the Bay Area's "top publicly traded companies".[87]

See also[edit]


  1. ^Moore, Connie (February 2006). "The Forrester Wave: Human-Centric Business Process Management Suites, Q1 200".
  2. ^"Tibco sells Stanford Research Park campus for $330 million". Silicon Valley Business Journal. Retrieved July 23, 2018.
  3. ^"A Look Back: Vivek Ranadive and TIBCO". TIBCO Software Inc. Retrieved April 26, 2017.
  4. ^Black, Debra (January 26, 2012). "Davos Elite Get Their Own Facebook – Move Over Twitter and Facebook – There's a New Platform in Town: It's Called TopCom and It's Geared to the World's Leaders". Toronto Star. Retrieved July 19, 2013.
  5. ^Vista Equity to Buy Tibco Software for $4.3 Billion, Liana Baker, Recode, September 29, 2014, retrieved May 20, 2019
  6. ^Roush, Wade (October 28, 2010). "The Second Advantage: Talking with TIBCO's Vivek Ranadivé". Xconomy. Retrieved in July 19, 2013.
  7. ^Swartz, Jon (May 22, 1997). "Big Boys Pushing into Technology – Microsoft, Netscape Enter the Fray". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved July 19, 2013.
  8. ^"At Issue: IPOs This Week". USA Today. July 1999.
  9. ^Staff (July 15, 1999). "NASDAQ Rallies to a Record, But Broad Market Is Mixed". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved July 19, 2013.
  10. ^"Finance: Movers". The Guardian. July 17, 1999..[page needed]
  11. ^Staff (February 17, 2000). "Dow Gives Back 156, but Smaller Tech Stocks Jump". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved July 19, 2013.
  12. ^Staff (July 15, 1999). "Tibco Raises $109 Million". The New York Times. Retrieved July 19, 2013.
  13. ^Levermore-Rich, Adam (June 27, 2001). "Tapping into the Need for Speed – TIBCO's Software Quietly Powers the Internet". Palo Alto Weekly. Retrieved July 19, 2013.
  14. ^"Daily Briefing: Home Edition". The Atlanta Constitution. June 27, 2000.
  15. ^Krantz, Matt (January 3, 2002). "Internet 50 Survivors Rise from Dot-Com Debris". USA Today. Retrieved July 20, 2013.
  16. ^ abAnders, George (June 30, 2001). "Why Real-Time Business Takes Real Time – They Have the Technology: Using Internet-Driven Software, Companies Can Now Access Up-to-the-Minute Sales and Market Data – Are They Ready to Flip the Switch?"Archived May 1, 2012, at the Wayback Machine. Fast Company. Retrieved July 20, 2013.
  17. ^Malik, Om (January 12, 2002). "Vivek Randive, Tibco CEO Is Living in Real Time". GigaOM. Retrieved July 20, 2013.
  18. ^Press release (April 15, 2002). "Verity Announces Expanded Alliance with TIBCO Software". Verity and TIBCO Software (via Autonomy). Retrieved July 18, 2013.
  19. ^(subscription required)[failed verification]. Staff (April 1, 2010). "Service Delivery Platforms: Market Research Report" (PDF). Market Publishers. Retrieved July 20, 2013.
  20. ^Weinberger, Joshua (April 9, 2003). "Tibco: Riding the Bus – The Palo Alto, Calif., Company—Famed for Its Enterprise Application Integration Capabilities—Is Trying to Corner the Market in the Real-Time Distribution of Business Information – Read What Real-Life Customers Have to Say About What Their Deployments Were Like, and What the Results Have Been". PC Magazine. Retrieved July 20, 2013.
  21. ^(registration required)"Lufthansa Cargo Selects Tibco". Trade Finance. December 1, 2003.
  22. ^[dead link]"In Other News". Supply & Demand Chain Executive. April 9, 2003.
  23. ^Sullivan, Tom (April 22, 2010). "RealMed Aligns with Tibco for HIPAA 5010, ICD-10 Deadlines". ICD 10 Watch. Retrieved July 20, 2013.
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External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/TIBCO_Software
TIBCO Designer Tutorial - Hello World

Configuring TIBCO Designer

In this scenario, TIBCO BusinessWorks is used as a client to send the XML payload to theAPI Exchange Gateway engine using the JMS transport.


  1. Open TIBCO Designer and create a new project.
  2. Create a new JMS Application Properties activity resource. Type a name for this resource (for example, JMSProperty1) Add a new property for this resource as follows:
    • PropertyName: Operation
    • Type: string
    • Cardinality: required
  3. Create a new Process Definition. Type a name for this process (for example, SendJMSMessage).
  4. Create a new activity JMS Queue Requestor resource in the process. Type a name for this resource (for example, SendJMSRequest). Configure the JMS Queue Requestor resource as follows:
    1. Configure the JMS Connection parameter. Select a pre-configured JMS connection resource.
    2. Click the Advanced tab. For the JMS Application Properties field, select the configured JMS Application Properties resource (for example, JMSProperty1). Click Apply.
    3. Click the Input tab. Verify that the Operation field appears under OtherProperties. Specify a value for the Operation. This value of the operation field matches the SOAP Action parameter of the operation configuration in the facade Operations tab of the gateway configuration UI.
    4. Click Apply and save the project.

Copyright © TIBCO Software Inc. All Rights Reserved.

Sours: https://docs.tibco.com/pub/api-exchange-gateway/2.2.0/doc/html/GUID-FFB5878E-16F7-4622-8EA2-905D74CD1620.html

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