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eBook Developing Enterprise Web Services: An Architect's Guide: An Architect's Guide epub

by James Webber,Sandeep Chatterjee

eBook Developing Enterprise Web Services: An Architect's Guide: An Architect's Guide epub
  • ISBN: 0131401602
  • Author: James Webber,Sandeep Chatterjee
  • Genre: Techno
  • Subcategory: Networking & Cloud Computing
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Prentice Hall (November 24, 2003)
  • Pages: 592 pages
  • ePUB size: 1726 kb
  • FB2 size 1636 kb
  • Formats lit lrf mbr docx


JAMES WEBBER is an architect and Web Services fanatic at Arjuna Technologies where he works on Web services transaction and Grid computing technology.

JAMES WEBBER is an architect and Web Services fanatic at Arjuna Technologies where he works on Web services transaction and Grid computing technology. Prior to joining Arjuna Technologies, he was the lead developer with Hewlett-Packard working on their BTP-based Web Services Transactions product-the industry's first Web Services Transaction solution. An active speaker and Web Services proponent, Jim is a co-author of the WS-CAF suite of specifications. in Computing Science and P. in Parallel Computing both from the University of Newcastle upon Tyne.

Sandeep Chatterjee, James Webber. Web services are transforming IT and represent a powerful new way to reduce cost and drive top-line growth throughout the enterprise. This book takes a no-nonsense view of architecting and constructing enterprise-class Web services and applications. The authors expertly assess the current state of the Web services platform, offering best practices and new architectural patterns for leveraging the advantages of Web services - and mitigating the risks. Whether you're an architect, developer, project leader, or manager, this book will help you deliver on the.

Build Web services with enterprise-class reliability, performance, and value Web services are transforming IT, and represent a powerful .

Build Web services with enterprise-class reliability, performance, and value Web services are transforming IT, and represent a powerful new way to reduce cost and drive top-line growth throughout the enterprise. - Selection from Developing Enterprise Web Services: An Architect's Guide Whether you're an architect, developer, project leader, or manager, this book will help you deliver on the promise of Web services in your real-world enterprise environment.

Authors: Sandeep Chatterjee, James Webber. Web Services: A Manager's Guide. Database Modeling with MicrosoftВ® Visio for Enterprise Architects (The Morgan Kaufmann Series in Data Management Systems). Introducing Microsoft Office InfoPath 2003 (Bpg-Other). Adding Basic Controls and Lists. Adding Views to a Template.

Whether you're an architect, developer, project leader, or manager, this book will help you deliver on the promise of Web services in your real-world . Web Services and Enterprises. I. basic web services standards, technologies, and concepts.

Whether you're an architect, developer, project leader, or manager, this book will help you deliver on the promise of Web services in your real-world enterprise environment. Arguing with Angle Brackets: A Step-by-Step Introduction to XML Schema. Avoiding Enterprise Project Failures. Schema Extensibility and the any Element. Build Web services with enterprise-class reliability, performance, and value

Sandeep Chatterjee, James Webber. Build Web services with enterprise-class reliability, performance, and value. Web services are transforming IT, and represent a powerful new way to reduce cost and drive top-line growth throughout the enterprise. The authors expertly assess the current state of the Web services platform, offering best practices and new architectural patterns for leveraging the advantages of Web services-and mitigating the risks.

And that evening I made up my mind to write a book on developing enterprise-class Web services and applications

com – Dr. Sandeep Chatterjee is CEO of Cyndeo, a leading technology strategy and development firm specializing in mobile services and enterprise integration. He is also a consultant for Global Fortune-100 and major not-for-profit organizations including Hewlett-Packard and ACCION International. Title: Developing Enterprise Web Services: An Architect's Guide. And that evening I made up my mind to write a book on developing enterprise-class Web services and applications. I immediately knew I wanted to write the book with Jim, who also recognized the market need. Within a month, we had a contract with Prentice Hall.

Takes a view of architecting and constructing enterprise-class Web services and applications. This book assesses the state of the Web services platform, offering practices and architectural patterns for leveraging the advantages of Web services and mitigating the risks.
Comments: (7)
Duzshura
Interested in designing a Web Service? But you have never done so? Well, texts have started to appear; the latest being this one by Chatterjee and Webber. It has several merits. Perhaps the strongest is that it does not take sides in the J2EE versus Microsoft's .NET debate. Wait a minute, you might say! You have heard enough about Web Services to know that it is vendor and platform independent, much like HTML, which is an industry standard. So how could a book on Web Services NOT be neutral?
Well, consider how HTML is a standard, but different browsers render an HTML page slightly differently. And HTML is pretty simple, remember. Now consider that Web Services is far more complex. The XML messages going to and from a WS are vendor neural. But, as is made clear by the examples in the book, the XML does not describe the processing logic implementation on a WS provider, by deliberate design, to make things loosely coupled. But if that provider has, say, a transaction capability, then you can get into the nuances of implementation.
Thus, if for example you get a book on J2EE WS, that may be fine. But it may also be hard to disentangle the truly neutral design details from the necessarily hairy implementation.
The neutrality of this book should be a design virtue to you. Look, if you are going to build a WS, you probably already have preferences for .NET or J2EE (or something else). So, indeed, do get a WS book specific to that platform. But consider this book as a good second opinion, and much cheaper than hiring a consultant.
Samut
Consider this - Web Services and SOAP is perhaps the only recallable evolution of technology that has witnessed the single largest involvement of standards bodies and industry bellwethers. The result? A puzzling plethora of proffered protocols that continues to confuse both sideliners and early adopters every day.

While managers are finding it increasingly difficult to understand the direction, developers are craving for clarity, consistency and a unified approach for WS adoption. "Give me the tools" they cry every day, while they keep adding to their "To Read" list a handful of new acronyms every week. The big question is, when can we build Rome, if at all?

With a gentle and brief (thank god!) introduction to underlying concepts such as SOAP, XML and UDDI, authors start talking about broader concerns - conversation, transaction, security, workflow, QoS and everything in between. While accentuating nuances of evolving standards and guessing the future trends, authors offer strategies, patterns, and tips on pitfalls to avoid. They skirt around the political interoperability issues around J2EE and .NET and focus purely on the standards. Architect's Note included at the end of every chapter makes title justified.

An implementation of WS-based ordering system presented as a case study concludes the book by bringing it all together through excellent step-by-step approach.

Although almost a year old, this book can be a survival guide for people in the trenches and the ROI-Savvy managers as well. It helps you tell the wheat from the chaff.

Ajith Kallambella
(...)
GAZANIK
I just got this book. This book is different from other Web Service books that go on and on about one or two topics. Instead, this book looks at developing enterprise applications using Web Services and addresses all of the issues that enterprise architects and developers face. The writing is informal and easy to understand. Some of the chapters are a little longer than is needed. But, definately a solid resource. A "one stop shop" for Web Services and enterprise software. Cheers.
Jox
This is a surpringly well written, well organized book. Just about all of the major web service technologies are covered in just enough detail to give the reader a good understand of how they work and why they are needed. In addition, there are lots of simple, yet complete code samples that prepare the reader for detailed specifications and API documentation.
The book also includes background coverage of fundamental XML concepts, such as XML schema. It is worthwhile as a reference alone.
This book is much more than SOAP, WSDL, and UDDI (although these are covered in detail). This book includes advanced topics such as Web Services Conversation Language (WSCL), workflow, and transactions. The examples are easy to understand and complete.
Overall, this is a professionally written book for professionals.
Fecage
A great guide to designing and implementing web services and the common challenges and pitfalls that can be found along the way.
Examples, patterns and case study provide excellent illustration while the subject matter is delivered in a consistent and surprisingly easy to read manner.
I'd recommend this book to anyone that wants to find out the ins and outs of providing web-services, rather than developing a simple web service for their own benefit - most .NET books can deal with that in a couple of pages.
Buy this book to dig deeper and find out about the issues that you should be considering.
Enjoy
Garne
Web services are an evolving technology for machine to machine interoperability. What's frustrated me is that books in this space seem to be either too narrowly focused on programming platforms or quickly dated. This book is a breath of fresh air: it's up to date and deals primarily with web services as a technology rather than a bolt-on. In my opinion, this is the current book to own for starting to get your brain around web services. It stands out as being very useful to me as an architect.
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