Swagger Core Mule Project Setup 1.5

frantuma edited this page Mar 20, 2018 · 7 revisions

This page contains the required information to add Swagger to your Mule application.

You can find additional information at our main set up page.

NOTE: swagger-core 1.5.X produces Swagger 2.0 definition files. For more information, check out the OpenAPI specification repository.

  1. Adding the dependencies to your application
  2. Hooking up Swagger-Core in your Application
  3. Configure and Initialize Swagger

Once you complete these steps, your Swagger definition would be available at `/swagger.json` and `/swagger.yaml` at the context root of your application.

As part of the 1.5 release, we've repackaged the project under the io.swagger package. If you're migrating, you need to update your imports accordingly. This will mostly affect your annotation usage. A simple find/replace should cover this change easily.

The groupId in maven has also changed to io.swagger.

You can check out the sample application.

1. Adding the dependencies to your application

Check the change log to see information about the latest version and the changes from previous versions.

Use the following maven dependency:


2. Hooking up Swagger-Core in your Application

The next step is to set up your mule configuration (config.resources).

In your mule integration xml, add the following snippet:

        <spring:bean id="apiListingJSON"
            class="io.swagger.mule.ApiListingJSON" />

Under the flow definition where you define your Jersey resources, add the bean you defined above as an additional component:

    <jersey:resources doc:name="REST">
            <spring-object bean="sampleResourceBean" />
            <spring-object bean="apiListingJSON" />

The above snippet assumes you have an additional REST resource you declared as sampleResourceBean.

3. Configure and Initialize Swagger

The final step is to use swagger-core's BeanConfig to initialize Swagger.

In your mule configuration file, add the BeanConfig bean. You can add it alongside with the previous ApiListingJSON declaration as such:

        <spring:bean id="apiListingJSON"
            class="io.swagger.mule.ApiListingJSON" />
        <spring:bean id="swaggerConfig"
            <spring:property name="resourcePackage" value="com.app.sample" />
            <spring:property name="version" value="1.0.0" />
            <spring:property name="host" value="localhost:7001" />
            <spring:property name="basePath" value="/" />
            <spring:property name="scan" value="true" />

The following properties are available for your BeanConfig:

Property Purpose
title Sets the title of the application.
description Sets the description of the application.
termsOfServiceUrl Sets the URL of the application's Terms of Service.
contact Sets the contact information for the application.
license Sets the license of the application.
licenseUrl Sets the licesne url of the application.
version Sets the version of the API.
schemes Sets the schemes for the API URLs (http, https).
host Sets the host (including a port) for the API URLs. Does not include the schemes nor context root.
basePath Sets the context root for the API calls.
filterClass Sets a security filter for Swagger's documentation.
resourcePackage Sets which package(s) Swagger should scan to pick up resources. If there's more than one package, it can be a list of comma-separated packages.
scan When set to true, Swagger will build the documentation.
prettyPrint Sets whether the swagger.json will be pretty printed.

In order for the Swagger to operate properly, you must set the base path of the application.

In order for Swagger to actually produce the documentation, you must set "scan" to be "true".

You are done with this guide! You should now be able to access the Swagger definition at /swagger.json and /swagger.yaml at the context root of your application.

What's Next?

Now that you have everything hooked up, don't forget to add some Annotations to your resources, so that those are added to your API definition.

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