- ... Of course it s par for the course with me. I ve been predicting SOAP would never see widespread use outside the firewall - as well as explaining theMessage 1 of 166 , Jul 28, 2008View SourceOn 7/28/08, Sanjiva Weerawarana <sanjiva@...> wrote:
> Mark Baker wrote:Of course it's par for the course with me. I've been predicting SOAP
> > Absolutely. If you need to publish outwardly-facing services to
> > multiple parties, use REST which was designed for *exactly* that
> > purpose. But if you won't *ever* need to expose your services
> > publicly over their lifetime, then of course, please consider SOA. If
> > you're not sure, and you might want to open up your services later,
> > then I think the choice is also clear. Oh, and even if you know
> > they'll only ever be used internally, REST is still an option, as it's
> > the general case.
> > No religion required.
> Um sure Mark. Sure. Par for the course, coming from you! Glad to see that
> RESTafarian koolaid is still strong in you ;-).
would never see widespread use outside the firewall - as well as
explaining the technical reasons why - for over eight years now. And
hey, whad'ya know; despite hundreds of millions (billions?) of dollars
invested by everybody who matters in the industry, it's not seeing
widespread use outside the firewall.
No koolaid required, just knowledge of *both* Internet scale systems
and software architecture.
- Hi guys, I ve seen your discussion regards to OTA. Do you have or know where I can find an OTA server example built in .Net? Where can I find the OTA wsdl toMessage 166 of 166 , Nov 22, 2013View Source
I've seen your discussion regards to OTA.
Do you have or know where I can find an OTA server example built in .Net?
Where can I find the OTA wsdl to import? With provided OTA stuff I can only find the isolated .xsd files. Isn't there an OTA wsdl to get imported?
Thanks in advance
---In firstname.lastname@example.org, <atmanes@...> wrote:Exactly my point, John. Not everyone agrees with your (and my)
distinction between choreography and orchestration. I'm positing that
the person writing the original article was, in fact, talking about
orchestration rather than choreography.
On Tue, Aug 26, 2008 at 3:50 PM, John Evdemon <jevdemon@...> wrote:
> On 23 Aug 2008 at 11:54, Anne Thomas Manes wrote:
>> If you define choreography as an executable workflow (a la
>> BPEL), then I think it does
> Minor quibble: BPEL is an orchestration language, not a choreography