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The simplest way to proxy a SOAP/HTTP Web service is to treat the request and reply messages as HTTP packets. This type of proxying can be used where there is no requirement to read or modify the messages passing through the route. For example, you could use this kind of proxying to apply various patterns of flow control on the WS messges.

Figure 8.1 shows an overview of how to proxy a Web service using an Apache Camel route, where the route treats the messages as HTTP packets. The key feature of this route is that both the consumer endpoint (at the start of the route) and the producer endpoint (at the end of the route) must be compatible with the HTTP packet format.


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