SOA pattern

  • SOA Pattern (#8): ESB Pattern

    Posted September 10, 2009 - 10:48 am

    The ESB is a compound pattern that pulls together many enablement and enforcement capabilities that come in handy to the SOA practitioner. Thomas Rischbeck explains it here.
  • SOA Pattern of the Week (#7): Policy Centralization

    Posted June 19, 2009 - 11:47 am

    The Policy Centralization pattern advocates that we keep a reusable policy in a single definition and have service contracts to which the policy applies, link to and share this definition.
  • SOA Pattern of the Week (#6): Canonical Schema

    Posted May 19, 2009 - 4:26 pm

    Of all the patterns in the SOA design patterns catalog there is perhaps no other as simple to understand yet as difficult to apply in practice as Canonical Schema. There are also few patterns that spark as much debate.
  • SOA Pattern of the Week (#5): Service Decomposition

    Posted April 7, 2009 - 1:38 pm

    A service inventory is a living body of services that individually will need the freedom to evolve independently over time. What we learned when documenting the SOA design pattern catalog is that there are patterns that emerged not only at design-time but also during this post-implementation evolutionary stage in a service's lifecycle.
  • SOA Pattern of the Week (#4): Service Normalization

    Posted February 25, 2009 - 4:45 pm

    Service Normalization is one of many patterns that support service reusability, but its goals go beyond that. Like data normalization, the Service Normalization pattern is intent on reducing redundancy and waste in order to avoid the governance burden associated with having to maintain and synchronize similar or duplicate bodies of service logic.

  • SOA Pattern of the Week (#3): Domain Inventory

    Posted February 5, 2009 - 5:30 pm

    Enterprise-wide harmonization is a desirable and ideal target state that fully supports pretty much everything SOA and service-orientation stand for. For those that have achieved such a state, bless your standardized hearts. You have accomplished something that has eluded many others. However, not attaining this state does not mean you cannot successfully adopt SOA.
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