1. First you create Business Object using XSD or direct elements. Like under BPM Navigator, Select Business Object -> Right Click New -> Business Object etc etc.
2. Then from bottom portion under Process Data Object, you create Process data object for the above Business Object.
3. Above 2 steps are minimum.
4. Now create Human Task. When u click on + icon under Parameters, it does open Browse Data Object. Here you will see objects created in Step 2. This is nothing but the Payload that this Human Task will work on.
Thanks for your reply but I was away for a while and was unable to get back to you. I did exactly as you outlined in the four steps. In step 4 when I click on + icon under Parameters, it does open Browse Data Object and I see the process data object which I created. The problem is I cannot drag the object and drop it on the Human Task dialog box.
Again, thanks for your help.
I am also facing the same problem.
Did you able to resolve the issue?
I did not get a solution to this problem. All the documentation that I have read sugggest that the procedure as described should work; but it does not work for me. I am very frustrated about it.
I think the Oracle BMP is a good stuff. So If you find a workaround, please let me know.
I am also having same problem. I have found a work around . I bind the task payload by going to SOA Suite11g task editor and bind the task to same XSD which is published to business catalog .
Could you give a little more detail with regards to the work around. I thought the task payload is the Process Data Object you define, not the XSD. Can you spell out the steps? Thanks.
You always bind XSD with a task. During execution, payload for task is an instance of XSD. Please see the task editor of SOA suite and click on data tab. Since we are not able to bind of XSD available in BC , i am binding the same XSD from my file system. This is a workaround working fine for now. I hope that is will not give problem in future.
I think I have resolved the issue.
I was running the generic version of JDeveloper on a Windows 7 Ultimate desktop. This is a 64-bit machine and I thought I needed the 64-bit version of JDeveloper. Finally, I decided to install the Windows version of JDeveloper and I didn't care whether it was 32-bit or 64-bit version. And that worked.
After I changed JDK from 1.7 back to 1.6 (Java 6 Update 45, 64bit) to run JDev, it worked fine.
To do this, set Java Home in jdev.conf file in %MW_HOME%/jdeveloper/jdev/bin.
For example: SetJavaHome C:\Program Files\Java\jdk1.6.0_45
Certification information: Oracle JDeveloper and Application Development Framework 11g
- 32 bit JDK required for profiling features.
- 64 bit JDK supported for Windows as of JDeveloper 126.96.36.199.0
- For JDK 6, update 39 or later is recommended; for JDK 7, update 10 or later is recommended
- JDeveloper bundles Integrated WLS 10.3.5, which does not support JDK 7. To use JDK 7 for JDeveloper and Integrated WLS, you can install WLS 10.3.6 separately and create an "Integrated Server" connection to it from JDeveloper
- On Mac OS 10.5 Java for Mac OS X 10.5 Update 8 or later is recommended, on Mac OS 10.6 Java for Mac OS X 10.6 Update 3 or later is recommended
Windows Server 2008 R2 SP1 64 Bit
Weblogic Server 10.3.5
Hope it helps.