List of Figures

Chapter 1: Patterns for Building Enterprise Solutions

Figure 1.1: Singleton pattern, abbreviated
Figure 1.2: Quote application layers
Figure 1.3: Layers pattern, abbreviated
Figure 1.4: Three-Layered Application, abbreviated
Figure 1.5: Three-Layered Services Application, abbreviated
Figure 1.6: Three-Layered Services Application applied to the quote application
Figure 1.7: Refinement of related patterns
Figure 1.8: A cluster of patterns

Chapter 2: Organizing Patterns

Figure 2.1: A set of patterns
Figure 2.2: Pattern relationships represented as lines
Figure 2.3: Pattern clusters
Figure 2.4: Levels of abstraction
Figure 2.5: Adding viewpoints
Figure 2.6: The PatternFrame
Figure 2.7: Root constraints of the PatternFrame

Chapter 3: Web Presentation Patterns

Figure 3.1: Web Presentation patterns cluster
Figure 3.2: MVC class structure
Figure 3.3: Behavior of the passive model
Figure 3.4: Using Observer to decouple the model from the view in the active model
Figure 3.5: Behavior of the active model
Figure 3.6: Example Web page
Figure 3.7: Page Controller structure
Figure 3.8: Using BaseController to eliminate code duplication
Figure 3.9: Separating the Web-dependent and Web-independent code
Figure 3.10: Simple page
Figure 3.11: Simple page displaying user input
Figure 3.12: Banner displaying dynamic content
Figure 3.13: Structure of the code-behind pages implementation
Figure 3.14: Page request sequence
Figure 3.15: Front Controller structure
Figure 3.16: Front Controller, typical scenario
Figure 3.17: Handler portion of the front controller
Figure 3.18: Command portion of the front controller
Figure 3.19: Structure of the code-behind classes of the view
Figure 3.20: Chain of composable filters
Figure 3.21: Intercepting Filter class diagram
Figure 3.22: Intercepting Filter sequence diagram
Figure 3.23: Decorator class diagram
Figure 3.24: Decorator sequence diagram
Figure 3.25: Event-driven intercepting filters
Figure 3.26: Intercepting filter that does not intervene in the message flow
Figure 3.27: Intercepting filter that redirects the message flow
Figure 3.28: Basic page cache configuration
Figure 3.29: Sequence for a cache miss (when the page is not in the cache)
Figure 3.30: Sequence for a cache hit (when the page is in the cache)
Figure 3.31: Basic Observer structure
Figure 3.32: Basic Observer interaction
Figure 3.33: Using a helper class to avoid inheriting from the Subject class
Figure 3.34: Separating DomainObject and Subject
Figure 3.35: State propagation using the pull model
Figure 3.36: Extraneous notifications
Figure 3.37: Modifying object state from within Update causes an infinite loop
Figure 3.38: Example UML static diagram
Figure 3.39: Observer class diagram
Figure 3.40: Modified Observer class diagram

Chapter 4: Deployment Patterns

Figure 4.1: Deployment cluster
Figure 4.2: Layers
Figure 4.3: UML representation of layers composed of subsystems
Figure 4.4: Sequence diagram of a top-down scenario
Figure 4.5: Sequence diagram of a bottom-up scenario
Figure 4.6: Three-Layered Services Application
Figure 4.7: Single-tiered distribution
Figure 4.8: Two-tiered distribution
Figure 4.9: Three-tiered distribution
Figure 4.10: Four-tiered distribution
Figure 4.11: Three-tiered distribution
Figure 4.12: Three-Layered Services Application
Figure 4.13: Simple Web application deployment
Figure 4.14: Complex Web application deployment
Figure 4.15: Extended enterprise application deployment
Figure 4.16: Smart client application deployment

Chapter 5: Distributed Systems Patterns

Figure 5.1: Patterns in the Distributed Systems cluster
Figure 5.2: Structure with no distribution
Figure 5.3: Structure with distribution
Figure 5.4: Behavior with distribution
Figure 5.5: Broker structure with server look-up
Figure 5.6: Broker behavior with server look-up
Figure 5.7: Structure of Broker serving as intermediary
Figure 5.8: Behavior of Broker serving as intermediary
Figure 5.9: HttpChannel implementation
Figure 5.10: TcpChannel/binary serialization implementation
Figure 5.11: Structure for the HttpChannel/SOAP example
Figure 5.12: Structure of the hybrid approach
Figure 5.13: Remote calls without a DTO
Figure 5.14: Reducing the number of calls by using a DTO
Figure 5.15: Using an Assembler to load data into the DTO
Figure 5.16: Behavior of a typical user request
Figure 5.17: Schema for sample application
Figure 5.18: Behavior of a typical user request
Figure 5.19: Schema for sample application
Figure 5.20: Visual Studio .NET DataSet file type
Figure 5.21: Singleton structure

Chapter 6: Services Patterns

Figure 6.1: Invocation of a service in an SOA
Figure 6.2: Communication channel and TCP/IP protocol stacks
Figure 6.3: Communication protocol stacks with addition of HTTP
Figure 6.4: Service elements
Figure 6.5: Service elements
Figure 6.6: Service Interface class diagram
Figure 6.7: Service Gateway consuming the service of a service interface
Figure 6.8: Application structure
Figure 6.9: Example Web application
Figure 6.10: Structural view of example Web application

Chapter 7: Performance and Reliability Patterns

Figure 7.1: Performance and Reliability patterns cluster
Figure 7.2: Basic clustering concepts
Figure 7.3: Asymmetric cluster
Figure 7.4: Symmetric cluster
Figure 7.5: Load balancing components
Figure 7.6: Load balancing and centralized state management
Figure 7.7: Load balancing and asynchronous session state management
Figure 7.8: Basic solution with a single application server
Figure 7.9: Solution with a scalable application tier
Figure 7.10: Non-failover solution with single point of failure
Figure 7.11: Solution with failover data tier

Enterprise Solution Patterns Using Microsoft. NET 2003
Enterprise Solution Patterns Using Microsoft. NET 2003
Year: 2004
Pages: 107 © 2008-2017.
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