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Building Web Services with Java: Making Sense of XML, SOAP, WSDL and UDDI [Paperback]

Steve Graham , Simeon Simeonov , Toufic Boubez , Doug Davis , Glen Daniels , Yuichi Nakamura , Ryo Neyama
3.9 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (26 customer reviews)
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Paperback, Dec 12 2001 CDN $59.96  
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Building Web Services with Java: Making Sense of XML, SOAP, WSDL, and UDDI (2nd Edition) Building Web Services with Java: Making Sense of XML, SOAP, WSDL, and UDDI (2nd Edition) 3.9 out of 5 stars (26)
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Book Description

Dec 12 2001 0672321815 978-0672321818 1
Authoritative information from the developers who created the SOAP, UDDI, and Web Services technologies.
Details the design and implementation of a production-quality Web Services solution.
llustrates both the new aspects of the Web Services paradigm and the ways in which the new model augments existing systems.
Addresses key issues such as security, working with heterogeneous systems, and the open source nature of the SOAP engine. Building Web Services with SOAP, XML, and UDDI assumes proficiency with Java and with distributed computing tools. Examples will be presented using Java and the Apache SOAP platform. The book presents an increasingly complex project as it moves through its development cycle. The final section of the book links the completed project with J2EE and .NET.
Steve Graham is IBMs lead architect for the UDDI directory service, the backbone of the Web Services model.
Simeon Simeonov is the lead enterprise architect at Allaire and is the SOAP columnist for XML Journal.
Glen Daniels is the chair of the Apache SOAP (AXIS) working group and Allaires representative to the W3Cs SOAP/XP committee.
Toufic Boubez led IBMs Web Services division during the creation of UDDI and WSDL. He is now the CTO of Saffron Technologies, a firm deploying Web services-based solutions.
Doug Davis is a Web Services specialist and evangelist with IBM and a committer to the Apache SOAP project.
Yuhichi Nakamuri is the lead Soap engineer at IBM Japans Tokyo research facility, the inventors or TRL-SOAP.
Ryo Neyama, also based at IBM Tokyo, is a SOAP security expert.
0672321815

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Product Description

From the Publisher

The Web Services model requires developers to approach enterprise and Internet application development in a radically different way. Developers are scrambling to make sense of XML, SOAP, WSDL, UDDI and the other technologies that make up this new paradigm.

Key Benefits: --Incredible group of authors from all corners of the Web Services technology sector.

--Details the design and implementation of a production-quality Web Services solution.

--Illustrates both the new aspects of the Web Services paradigm and the ways in which the new model augments existing systems

--Addresses key issues such as security, working with heterogeneous systems, and the open source nature of the SOAP engine.

--Based on the emerging Soap 3.0/Axis implementation and discusses its relationship to the W3C’s XP project.

From the Back Cover

Building Web Services with SOAP, XML, and UDDI assumes proficiency with Java and with distributed computing tools. Throughout the book, examples will be presented using Java and the Apache SOAP platform, although a set of sidebars will address .NET development, which Microsoft developers will use to deploy Web services. The book uses progressive disclosure to present an increasingly complex project as it moves through its development cycle. The final section of the book presents linking the completed project with other systems built in J2EE and .NET.


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Customer Reviews

Most helpful customer reviews
5.0 out of 5 stars Make sure you get the NEW EDITION, JULY 2004 July 7 2004
By Mike
Format:Paperback
Building Web Services with Java is available in a new edition, ISBN 0672326418, released July 2004 and currently available on Amazon. All material has been completely rewritten and updated to current standards and best practices.
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4.0 out of 5 stars Was 5 Stars a year ago Nov. 21 2003
Format:Paperback
Still a good reference. Funny someone wrote they had yet to find anything of value in it because just the other day I needed a concise review of XML schema. I found the XML primer from this book to be the best most clearly written explanation I had seen. And it cover a lot of ground in relatively few pages. Giving a book 1 star because it is dated is near sighted. Yes, look at the publication dates because things change fast. But when this book came out it was one of the better ones and so I think the authors deserve credit for that. It offers a nice explanation of the layers of web services, the various components that work together. While some things change, many things really just grow more complex and the latest explanation may not be the best. I can see dropping it a star but a good resource it was and still is as i noted.
I was thinking about the value of older computer books the other day and I realized, sometimes the perspective is different in an older book so things that are no longer explained much are discussed with more detail. For example, a 1996 book on learning Java is obviously of no value, right? Well I thought so also. Then as i was going to toss it, I read the last chapter describing in great detail how Java works under the hood. I have NEVER seen such a complete techincal discussion down to the bits and bytes in any other book. And those things are still true today. So an older book can go into details you may not find in a new book because things taken for granted now were being explained for the first time then. Keep the better older ones, they can still help you as this one did me.
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1.0 out of 5 stars Outdated May 26 2003
Format:Paperback
This book is outdated. Buy either Developing Java Web Services (Wiley) or Java Web Services Architecture (Morgan Kaufman)
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2.0 out of 5 stars Good but Dated May 4 2003
Format:Paperback
This was the best book on Web Services when it was released in 2001. More recent books by Wiley and MKP will serve you better.
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5.0 out of 5 stars Right to the Heart of the Matter March 11 2003
Format:Paperback
It's hard to read anything today without running into a lot of hype and buzzwords. This is especially true with Web Service technologies. I've never had a technical book that cut to the chase and told me what I needed to know like this one does. I'm sure I'll read it cover to cover and be glad I did. Great job to everyone involved!
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5.0 out of 5 stars Business and Technical Insight March 6 2003
Format:Paperback
Very useful book for a technology and business consultant. Look forward to the next edition!
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5.0 out of 5 stars The best book on Web Services using Java March 4 2003
By Z. Meng
Format:Paperback
I read 5 books on Web Services using Java. This one is the best. The authors have comprehensive knowledge on Web Services. Their understanding of XML, SOAP, WSDL, UDDI and Axis implementation is impressive. It's good both for beginners and advanced users. Hope they will come up with a revision soon after Axis1.1 is out.
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5.0 out of 5 stars Great book to start the journey with Feb. 3 2003
Format:Paperback
I recently started my first Web Services project and had some ramp-up to do with my knowledge on the subject -- I consider myself being pretty well into J2EE, but the SOAP/WSDL/UDDI triad was something unknown. I picked three books, O'Reilly's "Java Web Services", Wrox' "Professional XML Web Services", and this book.
"Building Web Services with Java" beats all the others as an introduction to the mindset of Web Services. The straight-forward but not overwhelmingly hardcore approach suits me and my background. The authors present different angles, alternatives and give meaning to what they are describing. Especially the chapter describing UDDI was the best introduction I've bumped into.
Even though I gave it 5 stars, I won't say you'll suffice with this book and only this book. This is an introduction with a great coverage, not a programming reference; If you're looking for one, pick another bible to go with this one.
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