This book is for anyone who is interested in building web services using the tools supplied with the .NET Framework, and wants to look at both of these technologies. If you are only interested in ASP.NET web services, you should consider buying Professional ASP.NET Web Services instead. Prior knowledge of C# and the .NET Framework is assumed.
The term "Web Services Anywhere" means that web services can not only be used in any application, but
any application can offer web services. ASP.NET web services require the IIS to run; web services that make
use of .NET Remoting can run in any application type: console applications, Windows Forms applications,
Windows services, and so on. These web services can use any transport with any payload encoding.
This book takes enterprise developers inside the architecture, protocols, and programming practices for building distributed-object Web Services. The authors also step readers through building a high-end Web Service of their own, using real-world examples and proven strategies. All the book's code examples appear on the companion CD-ROM.
Quality is a key to success of service-oriented projects. Utilization of proper tools is important to the outcome of web service testing methodology. Being the leading open source web services testing tool, soapUI helps to build robust and flexible automated tests in a productive manner.
"Web Services Testing with soapUI" guides you on adopting best web service testing mechanisms with the industry leading open source testing tool, soapUI.
THE Java™ Web Services Tutorial is a guide to developing Web applications
with the Java Web Services Developer Pack (Java WSDP). The Java WSDP is an
all-in-one download containing key technologies to simplify building of Web
services using the Java 2 Platform. This tutorial requires a full installation (Typical,
not Custom) of the Java WSDP, v1.6 with the Sun Java System Application
Server Platform Edition 8.1 2005Q2 UR2 (hereafter called the Application
Server). Here we cover all the things you need to know to make the best use of
Programming Web Services with SOAP is a detailed guide to using SOAP and other leading web services standards--WSDL (Web Service Description Language), and UDDI (Universal Description, Discovery, and Integration protocol). You'll learn the concepts of the web services architecture and get practical advice on building and deploying web services in the enterprise.
Why choose Erlang for web applications? Discover the answer hands-on by building a simple web service with this book. If you’re an experienced web developer who knows basic Erlang, you’ll learn how to work with REST, dynamic content, web sockets, and concurrency through several examples. In the process, you’ll see first-hand that Erlang is ideal for building business-critical services.
Erlang was designed for fault-tolerant, non-stop telecom systems, and building applications with it requires a large set of skills.
The book is a detailed guide to building integrations on top of Alfresco filled with tons of examples and sample code. It is intended to be a complete overview to help developers choose a specific API with related method invocations. If you are a web developer who wants to build business applications on top of Alfresco, then this is the book for you. Basic understanding of XML, Web development concepts (HTTP, MVC) and Web Services is required.
Web services are the next revolution in the way applications are built and used. This book will give developers the information they need to design and build next generation distributed interoperable applications with Web services. It has a unique blend of theory and practice, and is focused on Visual Basic developers. The first four chapters explain the architectural foundation on which Web services are built.
Web services using XML standards is a new paradigm in the way B2B collaborations are modeled. It
provides a conceptual and architectural foundation which can be implemented using a variety of platforms
and products. Today, developers can use the Java 2 Enterprise Edition (J2EE) to build XML-based web
Objectives: understant what & why use web service, know some type of architectural models, understant web service architecture, determine service - oriented architecture, understant and use some web service technologies, build a simple web service.
After completing this chapter, students will be able to: Understant what and why use web service, know some type of architectural models, understant web service architecture, determine service-oriented architecture understant and use some web service technologies, build a simple web service.
This is a supremely useful book for software developers working on Java and J2EE-based Web-enabled applications, including Web Services. Frank Cohen is the "go-to" guy for enterprises needing to design, build, and test complex information systems. The author helps you go beyond learning the language to understand how design choices impact scalability, functionality, and performance. Your application might run perfectly in the lab, but it crashes in production. Or, you might already know Java, but you don't understand why your application runs so slowly.
We software architects and developers live in a fascinating time. With the release of the .NET
Framework in 2000, Web services technology has swept into our programming toolset and
into our collective consciousness. Web services are the killer application for XML. Web services
are the “new way” to call distributed objects remotely. Web services will take all of our integration
headaches away and allow formerly incompatible systems to communicate again. What
Microsoft developer has not recently thought to himself, “should I be building my application
with Web services?”...
One or two office moves ago, I was able to see Seattle’ s football and baseball stadiums
from the window of my seventh-floor office. Built side-by-side during an economic
boom, these expensive and high-capacity facilities sit empty for the most part. By
my calculations, these buildings see peak usage one percent of the time at most. On
average, they’re empty . Hundreds of millions of dollars of capital sit idle. I use this
stadium analogy—and have done so many times over the last few years—to help
my audiences understand the business value of cloud computing....
Objectives: understand enterprise application, know some type of architectural models, understand web service architecture, determine service - oriented architecture, understand and use some web service technologies, build a simple web service.
You should approach the topics in this section as a progressive development
of an example of a WSDL document. Explain the concepts in the first topic
with a simple Web Service that has only one operation that returns a class,
(the code is defined in the student notes). Progressively build upon this
example WSDL document when you explain each of the WSDL topics. The
intent of teaching WSDL syntax is not for students to write a WSDL
document from scratch on their own.