Developers: Learn a New Programming Language or App Development with Deitel LiveLessons Videos!
s
menu
menu
Login  |  Register  |  Media Kit  |  Press  |  Contact Us  |   Twitter Become a Deitel Fan on Facebook  
Custom Search



 
AddThis Social Bookmark Button

Table of Contents: Web Services A Technical Introduction

© 2002. Deitel & Associates, Inc. All Rights Reserved.


Illustrations

xvi

 

Preface

xxii

1

Introduction to Web Services

1

1.1

Introduction

2

1.2

Computing Advancements and Web Services

3

1.2.1

Structured Programming to Object Technology

3

1.2.2

Distributed Computing

4

1.2.3

World Wide Web

5

1.2.4

Electronic Data Interchange (EDI)

5

1.3

Emergence of Web Services

6

1.4

Web Services Advantages

7

1.5

Real Web Services

9

1.6

Web Services Challenges

12

1.7

Tour of the Book

13

1.8

Summary

17

1.9

Internet and Web Resources

18

2

Web Services: A New Computing Paradigm

21

2.1

Introduction

22

2.2

What Are Web Services?

23

2.3

Web Services: Additional Web Tool-or New Distributed Computing Environment?

24

2.4

Benefits of Web Services over Other Distributed Computing Technologies

26

2.5

Benefits of Web Services over Software Hosted by Application Service Providers (ASPs)

 

2.6

ZipCode Resolver: A Simple Web Service

28

2.7

Key Web Services Technologies

31

2.7.1

XML (Extensible Markup Language)

32

2.7.2

SOAP (Simple Object Access Protocol)

33

2.7.3

WSDL (Web Services Description Language)

34

2.7.4

UDDI (Universal Description, Discovery and Integration)

35

2.8

Development of Web Services Standards

36

2.8.1

Standards Bodies

36

2.8.2

W3C and Web Services

37

2.8.3

OASIS and Web Services

38

2.8.4

Vendors and Standardization

39

2.9

Web Services Limitations

40

2.10

Summary

42

2.11

Internet and Web Resources

43

3

Web Services Business Models

48

3.1

Introduction

49

3.2

Frameworks for Delivering Web Services

50

3.2.1

Service-Oriented Architecture

50

3.2.2

Stages of Web Service Development and Deployment

52

3.3

Service-Level Agreements (SLAs)

54

3.4

Web Services Payment Models

56

3.4.1

Payment Mechanisms

57

3.4.2

Payment Tools and Solutions

59

3.5

Business of Publishing Web Services

61

3.6

Service-to-Consumer (S2C) Web Services

61

3.7

Service-to-Business (S2B) Web Services

64

3.8

Service-to-Employee (S2E) Web Services

66

3.9

Web Services Registries and Brokerages

67

3.9.1

UDDI Registries

68

3.9.2

Web Services Brokerages

69

3.10

Web Services Networks

70

3.11

Summary

72

3.12

Internet and Web Resources

73

4

Web Services and Enterprise Computing

78

4.1

Introduction

79

4.2

Web Services and Corporate Software Development

79

4.3

Web Services and Enterprise Application Integration (EAI)

81

4.3.1

Case Study: British Telecom

83

4.3.2

Case Study: Nordstrom.com

84

4.4

Corporate Portals and Knowledge Management

84

4.5

Web Services and Customer-Relationship Management

87

4.5.1

Case Study: Putnam Lovell Securities

88

4.5.2

Case Study: Microsoft Sales & Support IT Team (SSIT)

89

4.6

Web Services and B2B Collaboration

90

4.7

Summary

93

4.8

Internet and Web Resources

94

5

XML and Derivative Technologies

99

5.1

Introduction

100

5.2

History of Extensible Markup Language (XML)

101

5.3

Web Services Technology Stack

102

5.4

XML Technologies that Enable Business-Processing Systems

105

5.5

ebXML

105

5.5.1

Trading Partners

106

5.5.2

Business Process and Information Modeling

107

5.5.3

Core Components

107

5.5.4

Registries

108

5.5.5

Messaging Service

108

5.6

Business Transaction Protocol (BTP)

109

5.7

Business Process Modeling Language (BPML) and Business Process Query Language (BPQL)

109

5.8

Web Services Flow Language (WSFL)

110

5.9

Universal Business Language (UBL)

111

5.10

Introduction to XML Markup

111

5.10.1

Document Type Definitions and Schemas

112

5.10.2

XML Namespaces

112

5.11

Summary

113

5.12

Internet and Web Resources

114

6

Understanding SOAP and WSDL

118

6.1

Introduction

119

6.2

History of Simple Object Access Protocol (SOAP)

120

6.3

SOAP Architecture

121

6.3.1

SOAP Message Exchange Model

122

6.3.2

SOAP Messages

123

6.3.3

Encoding

124

6.3.4

Remote Procedure Call (RPC)

124

6.3.5

Transport Protocols

125

6.4

Example of a Simple SOAP Message

126

6.5

SOAP Clients and Servers

127

6.6

SOAP Enhancements

128

6.7

Security

129

6.8

SOAP Alternatives

130

6.9

Web Service Description Language (WSDL)

130

6.10

History of WSDL

131

6.11

Role of WSDL in Web Services

131

6.12

SOAP Implementations

136

6.12.1

Apache Axis

136

6.12.2

Microsoft SOAP Toolkit

137

6.12.3

IBM Web Services ToolKit 3.0

138

6.13

Summary

138

6.14

Internet and Web Resources

140

7

UDDI, Discovery and Web Services Registries

143

7.1

Introduction

144

7.2

Discovery

145

7.3

SOAP, UDDI and WSDL

145

7.4

Universal Description, Discovery and Integration (UDDI)

146

7.4.1

Operator Nodes and Registrars

147

7.4.2

Advantages of Registering

147

7.5

Role of UDDI in Web Services

148

7.5.1

Levels of UDDI

148

7.5.2

Information Models in UDDI

148

7.5.3

UDDI Publishing and Inquiry APIs

153

7.6

UDDI Registries

154

7.6.1

UDDI Business Registry

154

7.6.2

Private Registries

159

7.7

Limitations of UDDI

159

7.8

Other Discovery Technologies

160

7.8.1

ebXML

160

7.8.2

WS-Inspection

161

7.9

Summary

162

7.10

Internet and Web Resources

163

8

Web Services Platforms, Vendors and Strategies

167

8.1

Introduction

168

8.2

Major Vendors and Their Web Services Strategies

169

8.2.1

BEA Systems and WebLogic

169

8.2.2

Hewlett-Packard, e-Speak and the HP Web Services Platform

171

8.2.3

IBM Web Services: WebSphere, DB2, Lotus and Tivoli

171

8.2.4

Microsoft and the .NET Platform

172

8.2.5

Oracle and the Oracle 9i Developer Suite

174

8.2.6

Sun Microsystems, iPlanet and the Sun ONE Platform

174

8.3

Mid-Sized Vendors and Their Web Services Strategies

177

8.3.1

Borland

177

8.3.2

IONA and the Orbix E2A Platform

177

8.3.3

SilverStream Software and the eXtend Product Line

178

8.4

Start-Up Web Services Platform Vendors

179

8.4.1

Cape Clear Software: CapeConnect and CapeStudio

179

8.4.2

Systinet

180

8.4.3

The Mind Electric

181

8.5

Web Services Management Vendors

182

8.6

Web Services Workflow Vendors

183

8.7

Enterprise Application Integration (EAI) Vendors

184

8.7.1

SeeBeyond

185

8.7.2

Tibco

185

8.7.3

Vitria

185

8.7.4

webMethods

186

8.8

Small and Niche Vendors

186

8.9

Summary

187

8.10

Internet and Web Resources

188

9

.NET Web Services: A Conceptual Overview

195

9.1

Introduction

196

9.2

.NET Overview

197

9.2.1

.NET Framework

197

9.2.2

Visual Studio  .NET

198

9.2.3

ASP (Active Server Pages) .NET

200

9.3

.NET Web Services Basics

200

9.4

Global XML Web Services Architecture (GXA)

206

9.4.1

WS-Inspection

208

9.4.2

WS-Routing

209

9.4.3

WS-Referral

210

9.4.4

WS-Security

211

9.5

Mobile Internet Toolkit and .NET Compact Framework

213

9.6

.NET Web Services Examples

214

9.6.1

.NET My Services

214

9.6.2

MapPoint .NET

215

9.7

Microsoft BizTalk , XLANG and .NET Web Services

216

9.8

Web Services and .NET Enterprise Servers

218

9.9

Summary

218

9.10

Internet and Web Resources

220

10

Java Web Services: A Conceptual Overview

224

10.1

Introduction

225

10.2

SOAP-Based Web Services Platforms

226

10.2.1

Axis

227

10.2.2

CapeConnect 3.1

228

10.2.3

GLUE Standard 2.1

229

10.2.4

IONA Orbix E2A XMLBus 5.1

230

10.2.5

WASP Lite

230

10.3

Java API for XML Registries (JAXR)

231

10.3.1

Java API for XML Registries (JAXR) Architecture

233

10.3.2

Capabilities and Capability Profiles

233

10.4

JAX-RPC-Based Java Web Services

234

10.4.1

JAX-RPC Overview

235

10.4.2

JAX-RPC Features

236

10.5

Introduction to Java API for XML Messaging (JAXM)

237

10.5.1

Java Messaging APIs

237

10.5.2

JAXM and SAAJ

238

10.5.3

Standalone JAXM Clients and JAXM Web Services

239

10.5.4

JAXM Application with Message Provider

239

10.6

Introduction to Java 2 Micro Edition

241

10.6.1

CLDC and MIDP

241

10.6.2

MIDlets

243

10.7

Using J2ME to Access Web Services

244

10.7.1

Accessing Web Services via a Separate Component

245

10.7.2

Accessing Web Services via Proprietary Software

245

10.8

Summary

247

10.9

Internet and Web Resources

248

11

Computer and Internet Security

249

11.1

Introduction

250

11.2

Ancient Ciphers to Modern Cryptosystems

251

11.3

Secret-Key Cryptography

252

11.4

Public-Key Cryptography

254

11.5

Cryptanalysis

257

11.6

Key Agreement Protocols

257

11.7

Key Management

258

11.8

Digital Signatures

259

11.9

Public-Key Infrastructure, Certificates and Certificate Authorities

260

11.9.1

Smart Cards

263

11.10

Security Protocols

264

11.10.1

Secure Sockets Layer (SSL)

264

11.10.2

IPSec and Virtual Private Networks (VPN)

265

11.11

Authentication and Authorization

266

11.11.1

Kerberos

266

11.11.2

Biometrics

267

11.11.3

Single Sign-On

268

11.12

Security Attacks

268

11.12.1

Denial-of-Service (DoS) Attacks

269

11.12.2

Viruses and Worms

270

11.12.3

Software Exploitation, Web Defacing and Cybercrime

271

11.13

Network Security

273

11.13.1

Firewalls

274

11.13.2

Intrusion Detection Systems

275

11.14

Steganography

276

11.15

Summary

278

11.16

Internet and Web Resources

279

12

Web Services Security

287

12.1

Introduction

288

12.2

Basic Security for Transmissions over HTTP

289

12.3

Web Services and Secure Sockets Layer (SSL)

290

12.4

XML Signature and XML Encryption

291

12.5

XML Key Management Specification (XKMS)

297

12.6

Security Assertion Markup Language (SAML)

301

12.7

Extensible Access Control Markup Language (XACML)

305

12.8

Authentication and Authorization for Web Services

309

12.9

Web Services and Network Security

310

12.10

Summary

311

12.11

Internet and Web Resources

312

A

Introduction to XML Markup

318

A.1

Introduction

319

A.2

Introduction to XML Markup

319

A.3

Parsers and Well-Formed XML Documents

322

A.4

Characters

323

A.4.1

Characters vs. Markup

323

A.4.2

Whitespace, Entity References and Built-In Entities

323

A.5

CDATA Sections and Processing Instructions

325

A.6

XML Namespaces

327

A.7

XML Schema

330

A.8

Summary

333

A.9

Internet and Web Resources

333

B

Implementing Web Services in Visual Basic .NET

335

B.1

Introduction

336

B.2

Publishing and Consuming Web Services

336

B.3

Session Tracking in Web Services

351

B.4

Using Web Forms and Web Services

365

B.5

Programmer-Defined Types in Web Services

371

B.6

Summary

381

B.7

Internet and Web Resources

382

C

Implementing Web Services in Java

383

C.1

Introduction

384

C.2

Software Installation

385

C.2.1

JWSDP Download and Installation

385

C.2.2

Setting Up the Apache Tomcat Server

385

C.2.3

Deploying a Web Application

386

C.2.4

Cloudscape Database Download and Installation

387

C.3

JAX-RPC Vote Service

388

C.3.1

JAX-RPC-Supported Java Types

388

C.3.2

Defining Vote Service Interface

390

C.3.3

Defining Vote Service Implementation

390

C.3.4

Service Deployment

395

C.3.5

Client Invocation

399

C.4

JAXM BookBuyer and BookSeller Applications

403

C.4.1

JAXM Application Overviews

404

C.4.2

Message Provider Setup

404

C.4.3

JAXM Applications: Code Walkthrough

412

C.5

Building a Java Client that Invokes a Web Service

435

C.6

Summary

447

C.7

Internet and Web Resources

447

D

Best Web Services Web Sites

449

D.1

www.webservices.org

450

D.2

www.webservicesarchitect.com

450

D.3

www.w3.org

451

D.4

www.oasis-open.org

452

D.5

www.uddi.org

452

D.6

www.microsoft.com

453

D.7

www.sun.com

454

D.8

www.ibm.com

454

 

Glossary

456

Index

477

c

 

Discounts on SafariBooksOnline.com subscriptions

 
Web Services A Technical Introduction Cover


ISBN: 0130461350
© 2002

Order now at
Amazon.com
Informit.com

Additional Resources
Download Code
Examples and
Other Premium
Content for
Registered Users

Login or Register to download this book's code examples and other premium content.

foot
Update :: November 18, 2017