Business Operational Changes in .NET

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Most businesses have special operational characteristics derived from the reasons they got into business in the first place One example is a pizza shop with a 30-minute delivery guarantee To really make this happen without losing money, all kinds of operational characteristics have to be taken into account, such as pizza baking time, order-taking time, and delivery time within a defined area Obviously, this is not the kind of operation that can be completely automated because it relies upon human drivers, but certainly many parts of the process could be automated, such as ordering from the Web, automatically triggering the delivery of new supplies to the restaurant, and using robots to prepare and cook the pizzas Ideally, you'd like to be able to introduce as many operational efficiencies as possible with minimal cost to the IT systems involved An SOA-based infrastructure can help
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BPM simplifies the problem of how to combine the execution of multiple Web services to solve a particular business problem If we think about a service as the alignment of an IT system with a business function such as processing a purchase order, we can think about the BPM layer as something that ties multiple services together into a process flow of execution to complete the function, such as validating the order, performing a credit history check on the customer, calculating inventory to determine the ability to fill the order, and finally shipping the order and sending the customer an invoice By taking the process flow out of the application-level code, the business process can be more easily changed and updated for new application features and functions such as a change in suppliers, inventory management, or the shipping process Figure 1-11 illustrates the kind of graph that a business analyst might produce for automating the flow of purchase order processing The flow starts with the input of a purchase order document The first processing step is responsible
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Extended Web Services Specifications
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Following the broad adoption and use of the basic Web services specificationsSOAP and WSDLrequirements have grown for the addition of extended technologies such as security, transactions, and reliability that are present in existing mission-critical applications These extended features are sometimes also called qualities of service because they help implement some of the harder IT problems in the SOA environment and make Web services better suited for use in more kinds of SOA-enabled applications A class of applications will find the core specifications sufficient, while other applications will be blocked or hampered by the lack of one or more of the features in the extended specifications For example, companies may not wish to publish their Web services without adequate security or may not wish to accept purchase orders without reliable messaging guarantees The core specifications were defined with built-in extensibility points such as SOAP headers in anticipation of the need to add the extended features
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Standardization
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Web services specifications progress toward standardization through a variety of ways, including small groups of vendors and formally chartered technical committees As a general rule of thumb, most specifications are started by a small group of vendors working together and are later submitted to a standards body for wider adoption Specifications initially created by Microsoft and IBM, together with one or more of their collaborators (these vary by specification, but typically include BEA, Intel, SAP, Tibco, and Verisign), tend to gain the most market traction Microsoft and IBM are the de facto leaders of the Web services specification movement and have defined or helped to define all the major specifications Several of the WS-* specifications remain under private control at the time of writing, but we expect them to be submitted to a standards body in the near future Standards bodies currently active in Web services include: World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) Making its initial name on progressing Web standards, notably HTTP, HTML, and XML, the W3C is home to SOAP, WSDL, WS-Choreography, WS-Addressing, WS-Policy, XML Encryption, and XML Signature Organization for the Advancement of Structured Information Standards (OASIS) Originally started to promote interoperability across Structured Generic Markup Language (SGML[1]) implementations, OASIS changed its name in 1998 to reflect its new emphasis on XML OASIS is currently home to UDDI, WS-Security, WS-BPEL, WS-Composite Application Framework, WS-Notification, WS-Reliability, Web Services Policy Language (part of the Extensible Access Control Markup Language TC), and others such as Web Services for Remote Portlets, Web Services Distributed Management, and Web Services Resource Framework, which are not covered in this book[2] [1] Both HTML and XML are derived from SGML [2] These specifications are not all covered in this book because the book is focused on SOA Web Services Interoperability (WS-I) Established in 2002 specifically to help ensure interoperability across Web services implementations, WS-I sponsors several working groups to try to resolve incompatibilities among Web services specifications WS-I produces specifications called profiles that provide a common interpretation of other specifications and provides testing tools to help Web services vendors ensure conformance to WS-I specifications
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