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Michael P. Papazoglou

Titles by This Editor

Service-Oriented Computing (SOC) promises a world of cooperating services loosely connected, creating dynamic business processes and agile applications that span organizations and platforms. As a computing paradigm, it utilizes services as fundamental elements to support rapid, low-cost development of distributed applications in heterogeneous environments. Realizing the SOC promise requires the design of Service-Oriented Architectures (SOAs) that enable the development of simpler and cheaper distributed applications. In this collection, researchers from academia and industry report on recent advances in the field, exploring approaches, technology, and research issues related to developing SOAs.

SOA enables service discovery, integration, and use, allowing application developers to overcome many distributed enterprise computing challenges. The contributors to this volume treat topics related to SOA and such proposed enhancements to it as Event Drive Architecture (EDA) and extended SOA (xSOA) as well as engineering aspects of SOA-based applications. In particular, the chapters discuss modeling of SOA-based applications, SOA architecture design, business process management, transactional integrity, quality of service (QoS) and service agreements, service requirements engineering, reuse, and adaptation.

Contributors: L. Bahler, Boualem Benatallah, Christoph Bussler, F. Caruso, Fabio Casati, C. Chung, Emilia Cimpian, B. Falchuk, Dimitrios Georgakopoulos, Jaap Gordijn, Paul Grefen, Jonas Grundler, Woralak Kongdenfha, Yutu Liu, Mark Little, Heiko Ludwig, J. Micallef, Thomas Mikalsen, Adrian Mocan, Anne H. H. Ngu, Bart Orriens, Savas Parastatidis, Michael Papazoglou, Barbara Pernici, Pierluigi Plebani, Isabelle Rouvellou, Quan Z. Sheng, Halvard Skogsrud, Stefan Tai, Farouk Toumani, Pascal van Eck, Jim Webber, Roel Wieringa, Jian Yang, Liangzhao Zeng, Olaf Zimmermann.

Cooperative Information Systems series

Until recently, information systems have been designed around different business functions, such as accounts payable and inventory control. Object-oriented modeling, in contrast, structures systems around the data—the objects—that make up the various business functions. Because information about a particular function is limited to one place—to the object—the system is shielded from the effects of change. Object-oriented modeling also promotes better understanding of requirements, clear designs, and more easily maintainable systems.

This book focuses on recent developments in representational and processing aspects of complex data-intensive applications. The chapters cover "hot" topics such as application behavior and consistency, reverse engineering, interoperability and collaboration between objects, and work-flow modeling. Each chapter contains a review of its subject, followed by object-oriented modeling techniques and methodologies that can be applied to real-life applications.

Contributors:
F. Casati, S. Ceri, R. Cicchetti, L. M. L. Delcambre, E. F. Ecklund, D. W. Embley, G. Engels, J. M. Gagnon, R. Godin, M. Gogolla, L. Groenewegen, G. S. Jensen, G. Kappel, B. J. Krämer, S. W. Liddle, R. Missaoui, M. Norrie, M. P. Papazoglou, C. Parent, B. Perniei, P. Poncelet, G. Pozzi, M. Schreft, R. T. Snodgrass, S. Spaccapietra, M. Stumptner, M. Teisseire, W. J. van den Heuevel, S. N. Woodfield.