By OTN ArchBeat on Feb 24, 2012
- Carpal Tunnel Syndrome be damned! Announcing the Big Data OTN Forums
Ladies and gentlemen, start your Big Data conversations...
- Book review: Do more with SOA integration
Solution architect Peter Paul van de Beek reviews Do more with SOA Integration: Best of Packt, which the publisher describes as a"mash-up book from a range of expert SOA professionals."
- Unit Testing Asynchronous BPEL Processes Using soapUI
Thanks to its support for Mocking and WS-Addressing, soapUI can be used to test asynchronous BPEL processes. Daniel Amadei shows you how.
- White Paper: An Architect's Guide to Big Data | Dr. Helen Sun, Peter Heller
"Planning a Big Data architecture is not about understanding just what is different," say the authors. "It's also about how to integrate what's new to what you already have – from database-and-BI infrastructure to IT tools, and end user applications."
- Classifying ADF Task Flow Navigation Choices | Chris Muir
Muir's extensive post expands on his 2011 Angels in the Architecture: An ADF Application Architectural Blueprint presentation.
- SOA Support Resources | Chris Warticki
Chris lists several excellent Oracle SOA resources, but misses the most important one: the OTN SOA Center.
- Principles of Service-Oriented Architecture | Douwe Pieter van den Bos
Capgemini Solution Architect (and Oracle ACE ) Douwe Pieter van den Bos shares the slide deck from a recent presentation.
- Three Enterprise Architecture Principles for Building Clouds | Constantin Gonzalez
"During some discussions with other architects," says Gonzalez, "three principles in particular struck me as being key to successfully developing a Cloud solution." He shares those principles in this post.
- Podcast: Development Debate - Part 2/3
The debate continues, with Jeff West (Senior Principal Product Manager, Oracle), Arun Gupta (Java EE and GlassFish Evangelist, Oracle), Oracle ACE Director Cary Milsap (founder, president, and CEO, Method R Corporation), and Brian Jimerson (Chief Architect, Avantia, Inc.).
"He who rejects change is the architect of decay. The only human institution which rejects progress is the cemetery."
— Harold Wilson