List of Tables

Chapter 1: Web Services: What, Why, and Where?

Table 1.1: Standards and Specifications Associated with Web Services as of Spring 2003
Table 1.2: Advantages Made Possible by Web Services

Chapter 2: XMLThe Backbone of Web Services

Table 2.1: XML and Web Services Relationship

Chapter 3: Microsofts Web Services

Table 3.1: How Web Services Differ from the Applications That Use Them
Table 3.2: Motivations for Developing Web Services
Table 3.3: Factors That Can Influence Platform Preference for Web Services and the Applications That Use Them

Chapter 4: Universal Description, Discovery, and Integration

Table 4.1: Evolutionary History of UDDI
Table 4.2: Features of Key UDDI Implementation Types
Table 4.3: Pros and Cons of the UBR

Chapter 6: Java and Web Services

Table 6.1: SWOT Analysis of Java
Table 6.2: SWOT Analysis of .NET

Chapter 7: Deploying and Managing Web Services

Table 7.1: Web Services Usage Model from an Enterprise Usage Perspective
Table 7.2: Summary of Which Keys Are Used for Which Operations
Table 7.3: Two Platforms for Web Services

Chapter 8: Taking Stock of Web Services

Table 8.1: SWOT Analysis of XML Web Services
Table 8.2: Benefits for New Application Developers (Supply Side)
Table 8.3: Benefits for Owners of Previously Developed Applications (Supply Side)
Table 8.4: Benefits for Enterprise-Level Application Consumers (Demand Side)

Web Services[c] Theory and Practice
Web Services[c] Theory and Practice
ISBN: 1555582826
Year: 2006
Pages: 113 © 2008-2017.
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