Version 2.1 of CQRS framework Axon supports annotations and ordering of event handlers, a new conflict resolution together with performance improvements. The recently released version also adds compatibility with OSGi.
Complex Event Processing, CEP, can be very useful for problems that have to do with time e.g. querying over historical data when you want to correlate things that have happened at different times, Greg Young explained in a recent presentation.
Version 2.0 of the Event Store, (an Event Source based persistence engine), was released last week with support for security, allowing for lock down of the Event Store and setting up Access Control Lists on event streams. The Projections library is now in beta and more documentation has been added.
Not all systems are based on events or facts. In some problem spaces events make complete sense; they are about facts that are happening over periods of time. But a lot of systems are instead focused on information that flow through a process, Greg Young explained at DDD Exchange Day in London last week, using handling of a mortgage application inside a bank as an example.
A new CQRS, Command Query Responsibility Separation, C# based Starter Kit to help developers get up and running with CQRS on .NET has been developed, not as a framework, but as a tutorial for developers interested in learning about CQRS, and as a possible starting ground for a CQRS based system.
The Patterns and Practices team at MSDN recently announced a CQRS Journey Guidance project – the project walks through building a fictional Contoso Conference Management System using DDD, CQRS and Event Sourcing.