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BizTalk Blog by Chris Han System Design for Enterprise Agility,
Define the Enterprise Architecture: Ontology, Typology, Taxonomy
What is Ontology? Quote from Wikipedia "is the philosophical study of the nature of being, existence or reality in general, as well as the basic categories of being and their relations....ontology deals with questions concerning what entities exist or can be said to exist, and how such entities can be grouped, related within a hierarchy, and subdivided according to similarities and differences" Quote from other web-site "In ancient times, Ontology referred to study of Being and fell into disrepute ......

Posted On Tuesday, November 24, 2009 11:00 AM

Our first case study on Microsoft patterns & practices! Although the story only mentions the external apparel we did with ASP.NET 1.1/2.0, the biggest challenge in terms of architecture design we are constantly facing is to balance between the desire of SOA's flexibility/maintainability... and the performance demand by such as a high volume system. Our client is in fact a typical Application Service Provider in financial circle.(one of those actually survived ASPs.) Their business model has ......

Posted On Friday, June 2, 2006 8:49 AM

SOA is not dead; the dream of silver bullet is, again!
Anne Thomas Manes has an interesting post stated that SOA is dead. Despite the dramatic eye-catching writing style, she does get a little bite on the issue. "Successful SOA (i.e., application re-architecture) requires disruption to the status quo. SOA is not simply a matter of deploying new technology and building service interfaces to existing applications; it requires redesign of the application portfolio. And it requires a massive shift in the way IT operates. Does this sound familiar to you? ......

Posted On Tuesday, February 10, 2009 6:17 PM

SOA ain't born of air.
I'm reading Pat Helland's article: Data on the Outside vs. Data on the Inside. It's much like a history of software architecture that many of us have gone through. I'm always amazed by the history because you can really predict the future by looking at the patterns it repeats itself again and again. The problems arise just in different faces perhaps in a different abstraction level or a different view or a different context. But fundamentally, they are same. ......

Posted On Sunday, October 2, 2005 1:03 PM

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