Runtime properties

During the execution of an Integration you can provide a single property or a property file that will be made available at runtime.

Single property

Imagine you have a generic Route and you set a placeholder for certain information (ie, my.message variable):

    .log('property content is: {{my.message}}')

The simplest way to replace that variable with a real value is to use the --property flag (also shortcut by -p):

kamel run -p my.message=test-property property-route.groovy --dev

At runtime, that variable will be substituted by the value you’ve provided. You can provide more than one single property at once by just adding the flag repeatedly (ie, --property prop1=val1 --property prop2=val2 …​)

Property File

Another way to provide more property configuration at once is to use a property file.
    .log('property file content is: {{my.key.1}} {{my.key.2}}')

You’ll need to provide a property file flag when launching the application:

// kamel run --property property-file-route.groovy --dev

The property file is parsed and its properties configured on the Integration. As soon as the application starts, you will see the log with the expected configuration.

Property collision priority

If you have a property repeated more than once, the general rule is that the last one declared in your kamel run statement will be taken in consideration. If the same property is found both in a single option declaration and inside a file, then, the single option will have higher priority and will be used.

Build time properties

If you’re looking for build-time properties configuration you can look at the build-time properties section.