A summary of the TOE security functions can be found in chapter 1.3.4. A more detailed
description of the security functions can be found in chapter 7, TOE Summary Specification.
Please note that only the SQL Server 2008 database engine is addressed in this ST. Other
related products of the SQL Server 2008 platform, such as Service Broker, provide services
that are useful but are not central to the enforcement of security policies. Hence, security
evaluation is not directly applicable to those other products. ...
Considered a “toy” language by serious web developers for most of its lifetime, Java-
Script has regained its prestige in the past few years as a result of the renewed
interest in Rich Internet Applications and Ajax technologies. The language has
been forced to grow up quickly as client-side developers have tossed aside cut-andpaste
difficult cross-browser problems once and for all and provide new and improved
paradigms for web development....
Most of the machines that have been developed to improve our lives serve a single purpose. Just
try to drive to the store in your washing machine or vacuum the living room with your car and this
becomes quite clear. Your computer, by contrast, serves many functions. In the office or library,
you may find it invaluable as a word processor. Once you get home, slip in a DVD and your
computer takes on the role of a television. Start up a flight simulator and it assumes the properties
of anything from a hang glider to a Learjet. Launch an mp3 player and you suddenly...
Given these considerations, solving the routing problem can be seen as a
choice among three alternatives. Common to the three alternatives is the need
to broadcast some piece of information to all the servers in the network, where
the broadcast is required by the lack of a priori knowledge of locality. The ﬁrst
alternative broadcasts notiﬁcations, which implies that notiﬁcation matching
is performed at each local server based on the subscriptions received at that
Chapter 2 - Application layer. his chapter explores the different application programs, or services, available at the topmost layer, layer five, of the Internet model. In this chapter, we introduce the application layer and its relationships to the other layers. We discuss the client-server paradigm, the only one used today in the Internet. We also discuss addressing, a feature inseparable from the application layer.
Oracle Server Technologies and the Relational Paradigm
The relational paradigm is highly efficient in many respects for many types of data, but it is not appropriate for all applications. As a general rule, a relational analysis should be the first approach taken when modeling a system. Only if it proves inappropriate should one resort to nonrelational structures. Applications where the relational model has proven highly effective include virtually all Online Transaction Processing (OLTP) systems and Decision Support Systems (DSS).
For many students the concept of a virtual Web Service will not be intuitive.
Explain that this section is important because it is unlikely that owners of
most of the data on the Internet will ever provide access to their data
through Web Services. However, making this data accessible to clients
through a Web Service is a useful paradigm. Because consumers interact
with a Web Service through a proxy class, if the proxy class simply
retrieves the raw data and the parses the data locally, the consumer need not
be aware that the processing takes place on the client and not on the server.
Integration Services (SSIS), the next generation of the Extract, Transport, and Load (ETL) feature included with
Microsoft SQL Server 2005 has befuddled Database Administrators. This is due to the new programming paradigm
and the complexity of the development environment. SSIS includes many new capabilities bundled with a
Visual Studio front end. This paper explores the creation of sample development data featuring the use of the
most basic features in this new interface.
Customers that installed Exchange 2000 experienced a paradigm shift in the
complexity of the underlying operating system. With Windows 2000
introducing several new concepts, installers were burdened with learning the
differences in how Active Directory uses Domain Name System (DNS),
Lightweight Directory Access Protocol (LDAP), and a variety of new server
roles for establishing suitable infrastructures for Exchange 2000. Microsoft
Product Support Services learned that these infrastructures failed too often, or
were never configured correctly at their inception.