Tag Archives: java

WireMock: Verify payload sent to a mocked service in JUnit 5

This was not totally logical to me so I’ll write the solution down here for myself and anyone else that might have the same problem as me 🙂

The solution is to use the WireMock.verify function to setup a payload assertion.

Example (pseudo code):

import com.github.tomakehurst.wiremock.client.WireMock;
import com.niklasottosson.myApplication;
import org.junit.jupiter.api.Test;

import static com.github.tomakehurst.wiremock.client.WireMock.equalToXml;
import static com.github.tomakehurst.wiremock.client.WireMock.postRequestedFor;
import static com.github.tomakehurst.wiremock.client.WireMock.urlEqualTo;

public class MyApplicationIntegrationTest {

  public void happyCaseTest() {

    String expected = "Hello Test";
    String myPath = "/mymockservice"

    // 1. Setup WireMock
                   .withHeader("Content-Type", "text/xml")
                   .withBody("Hello from mock service")));        

   // 2. Run system under test

   // 3. Verify payload sent to mock service

1. Setup a WireMock stub for receiving calls from myApplication on a specific path
2. Start system under test, myApplication in this case
3. Verify that a call has been made to the path AND with a request payload matching our “expected” result. If this validates the payload is as “expected” 🙂

So in conclusion, WireMock is doing the assertion here, not our testing framework

Tested with WireMock v.3.1.0

Camel-K: Add multiple custom classes via .jar

I came across a use case where we needed a MapForce mapping in our Camel-K flow. MapForce generated Java code consists of many classes and it becomes overly cumbersome to add them all to the kamel run command. To solve this problem we put all the MapForce generated code into a .jar file and then added it to our cluster and referenced it in our kamel run command

1. First we made a .jar file out of the generated java code. For this we use the jar command that can be found in most java developer kits

jar cvf MapFormatAToFormatB.jar com/ se/

This creates a .jar file called MapFormatAToFormatB.jar with the contents of the generated code com/ and se/. Mapforce puts general classes into com/ package and our custom classes into your own packages, in our case se/.

2. Create a ConfigMap to hold our .jar so that Camel-K-Operator can use it

kubectl create configmap map-formata-to-formatb --from-file=MapFormatAToFormatB.jar

3. Reference the configmap in you kamel run command

kamel run src/main/java/myApp --resource configmap:map-formata-to-formatb

That´s it. In our code we reference these classes the same way we should have if the where part of our code base

import com.altova.io.Input;
import com.altova.io.StringInput;
import com.altova.io.StringOutput;
import se.myorg.integration.MapFormatAToFormatB;

import org.apache.camel.builder.RouteBuilder;

public class AmbuReg extends RouteBuilder {
    public void configure() throws Exception {

Tested on Camel-K-Operator v1.11.1 and Kubernetes v1.24.11

Camel-K: Custom HTTP Client with Kerberos auth

I haven’t been able to do this using the Apache Camel HTTP component yet, so I put together a Processor to do it for me instead. To make this work we need a krb5.conf and login.conf file with settings for our domain.
Example krb5.conf

    default_realm = MYDOMAIN.SE

        kdc = kdc.mydomain.se

Example Login.conf

com.sun.security.jgss.krb5.initiate {
  com.sun.security.auth.module.Krb5LoginModule required
 doNotPrompt=false useTicketCache=true;

Camel flow:

public class MyFlow extends RouteBuilder {

  public void configure() throws Exception {
          .process(new CustomHTTPClient())

  // Create a custom Authenticator
  static class MyAuthenticator extends Authenticator {
    public PasswordAuthentication getPasswordAuthentication() {
      return (new PasswordAuthentication("username", 

  // Camel Processor
  public static class CustomHTTPClient implements Processor {

    public void process(Exchange exchange) throws Exception {
      // Setup Kerberos authentication via Java VM options
      System.setProperty("java.security.krb5.conf", "/etc/krb5.conf");
      System.setProperty("java.security.auth.login.config", "/etc/login.conf");
      System.setProperty("javax.security.auth.useSubjectCredsOnly", "false");
      System.setProperty("sun.security.krb5.debug", "true"); // Debug logging 

      // Set a custom Authenticator
      Authenticator.setDefault(new MyAuthenticator());

      // Custom "HTTPClient"
      URL url = new URL("https://resource.mydomain.se/data");
      InputStream ins = url.openConnection().getInputStream();
      BufferedReader reader = new BufferedReader(new InputStreamReader(ins));
      String str = "";
      for (String line; (line = reader.readLine()) != null; str += line);

      // Set payload as message back to flow

Kamel run arguments:

kamel run MyFlow.java 
               --resource file:krb5.conf@/etc/krb5.conf 
               --resource file:login.conf@/etc/login.conf

Tested on Apache Camel K Runtime 1.16.0, Apache Camel 3.19.0, Minikube v1.29.0 and WSL2 Ubuntu 20.04.4 LTS