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SOA – A Common Sense Definition 1.1 Origins of SOA 1.1.1 Technology Becomes a Commodity 1.1.2 Technology Becomes an Enabler 1.1.3 Technology Becomes a Transformer 1.2 A Definition for SOA 1.3 Consumers, Services, and Intermediaries 1.4 Messaging - The Means of Interaction between Consumer and Services 1.5 SOA Capabilities 1.5.1 The Enterprise Service Bus - ESB 1.5.2 The Service Registry and Repository - SRR 1.5.3 Business Process Management - BPM 1.5.4 Business Activity Monitoring - BAM 1.5.5 Web Services Management - WSM 1.5.6 Closing the SOA Loop 1.6 The Benefits of SOA
Core SOA Principles 2.1 Loose Coupling 2.2 Interoperability 2.3 Reusability 2.4 Discoverability 2.5 Governance 2.5.1 Design-Time Governance 2.5.2 Bind-Time Governance 2.5.3 Run-Time Governance
Web Services vs. other Types and Styles of Services 3.1 Web Services and SOAP 3.2 ReST Style Services 3.3 Legacy Services and API’s
Data – the Missing Link 4.1 Data at Rest – Persistence 4.2 Data in Motion – Messaged Context
Data Services 5.1 Multiple and Disparate Data at Rest Sources 5.2 Resolving Data Impedance with a Data Service 5.3 CRUD Based Services
Transformation to Resolve Data Impedance 6.1 Transformation 6.2 Translation 6.3 Aggregation 6.4 Abstraction 6.5 Rationalization
The Service Interface - the “Contract” 7.1 Web Services Description Language – WSDL 7.2 XML Schemas – XSD 7.3 Extensible Markup Language - XML
Canonical Message Design 8.1 The message is a hierarchy 8.2 Top-Down canonical message design 8.3 Model Driven Interface Design
The Enterprise Taxonomy 9.1 Focus on Common Business Language for Discovery 9.2 Broadening and extending the taxonomy 9.3 Registry Entries and Discovery
XML Schema Basics 10.1 elements 10.2 attributes 10.3 simpleTypes 10.4 complexTypes 10.5 groups 10.6 namespaces 10.7 import, include
XML Schema Design Patterns 11.1 complexTypes 11.2 Referencing Global Declarations 11.3 Local Element Declarations 11.4 Reusable Schemas Without Namespaces 11.5 Reusing and Applying Namespaces 11.6 Reusing and Applying Namespaces to Schema Assemblies 11.7 Using substitutionGroups
Schema Assembly and Reuse 12.1 Namespaces 12.2 Schema Reuse by Reference and Assembly 12.3 Limitations and Complexities
The Interface and Change 13.1 Schema Extension 13.2 Schema Versioning 13.3 Change and Capabilities of the ESB and WSM
Service Operations and Overloading 14.1 Service Granularity 14.2 Scoping of Service Operations 14.3 Operations Overloading
Selective Data Fragmentation 15.1 Grouping Data by Expressed Affinity 15.2 Avoiding a Complex or Non-Deterministic Content Model
Update Transactions 16.1 Update Transactions and State 16.2 Request – Reply Message Exchange Patterns 16.3 Complexities of Fire and Forget for Updates
Fixed Length Transactions and Nulls
Document Literal Interfaces
Performance Analysis and Optimization Techniques 19.1 Uniformity of Structure 19.2 Navigation and Data Graphs 19.3 Depth of Nesting 19.4 Verbosity 19.5 Abstract vs. Specific Cardinality 19.6 To Validate or Not to Validate
Error Definition and Handling
A. Appendix A.1 Glossary and Abbreviations A.2 Web Services Standards A.3 Bibliography and References
In SOA and Web Services Interface Design, data architecture guru James Bean teaches you how to design web service interfaces that are capable of being extended to accommodate ever changing business needs and promote incorporation simplicity. The book first provides an overview of critical SOA principles, thereby offering a basic conceptual summary. It then provides explicit, tactical, and real-world techniques for ensuring compliance with these principles. Using a focused, tutorial-based approach the book provides working syntactical examples - described by Web services standards such as XML, XML Schemas, WSDL and SOAP - that can be used to directly implement interface design procedures, thus allowing you immediately generate value from your efforts. In summary, SOA and Web Services Interface Design provides the basic theory, but also design techniques and very specific implementable encoded interface examples that can be immediately employed in your work, making it an invaluable practical guide to any practitioner in today's exploding Web-based service market.
- Provides chapters on topics of introductory WSDL syntax and XML Schema syntax, taking take the reader through fundamental concepts and into deeper techniques and allowing them to quickly climb the learning curve.
- Provides working syntactical examples - described by Web services standards such as XML, XML Schemas, WSDL and SOAP - that can be used to directly implement interface design procedures.
- Real-world examples generated using the Altova XML Spy tooling reinforce applicability, allowing you to immediately generate value from their efforts.
Technology practitioners involved in the design and development of SOA services and service interfaces including enterprise and integration architects responsible for defining company information architecture, computer software engineers who research and develop vendor SOA-based applications, and business solutions architects.
- No. of pages:
- © Morgan Kaufmann 2010
- 21st October 2009
- Morgan Kaufmann
- Paperback ISBN:
- eBook ISBN:
James Bean is the President and CEO of the Relational Logistics Group. He is the author of the books: the "Sybase Client/Server EXplorer" © 1996 Coriolis Group Books and "XML Globalization and Best Practices" © 2001, and has written numerous magazine articles for technology journals. He is also the Chairman of the Global Web Architecture Group.
CEO, Relational Logistics Group, Phoenix, Arizona, U.S.A.