WebSphere MQ Version 6 and Web Services

An IBM Redbooks publication

Note: This is publication is now archived. For reference only.

Published 25 October 2006, updated 06 November 2006

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ISBN-10: 0738495786
ISBN-13: 9780738495781
IBM Form #: SG24-7115-00
(470 pages)

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Authors: Saida Davies, Craig Both, Gary O'Connor, Sushil Sharma, Paul Slater, Ope Soyannwo, Jerry L Stevens


This IBM Redbooks publication illustrates how to integrate WebSphere MQ technology in a Web Services environment. This book provides information about and examples pertaining to this topic, including the fundamental concepts, the technology, and the advanced programming features to help you succeed in your projects.

Web Services are fast becoming the platform for application integration. In fact, they are being referred to as the fundamental building blocks of Service-Oriented Architectures. Web Services expedite the move to distributed computing on the Internet or between businesses.

WebSphere MQ, the key component of IBM's Enterprise Service Bus, ensures single and reliable message delivery.

Multiplatform support enables application integration on heterogeneous networks. WebSphere MQ's application programming interface, features, and adaptors include support for transactional request/reply, tiered, and publish/subscribe application models.

The use of WebSphere MQ as a transport mechanism for Web Services is enabled by the support for Apache Axis and Microsoft .NET SOAP infrastructure in WebSphere MQ V6.

Table of contents

Part 1. Overview
Chapter 1. Introduction
Chapter 2. Objectives
Chapter 3. Technologies
Part 2. Web Services and security considerations
Chapter 4. WebSphere Services with WebSphere MQ
Chapter 5. SOAP/WebSphere MQ implementation
Chapter 6. Security
Part 3. Implementing synchronous Web Services
Chapter 7. Environment setup
Chapter 8. Axis Web Service
Chapter 9. Axis client
Chapter 10. .NET Web Service
Chapter 11. .NET client
Chapter 12. WebSphere Application Server Web Service
Chapter 13. WebSphere Application Server client
Part 4. Asynchrony and transactionality
Chapter 14. Long-term asynchronous functionality (MA0V)
Chapter 15. Implementing long-term asynchronousWeb Service clients
Chapter 16. Transactional functionality (MA0V)
Chapter 17. Implementing transactionality
Part 5. Web Services and WebSphere MQ clustering
Chapter 18. Using WebSphere MQ clustering with Web Services
Appendix A. WebSphere MQ using .NET classes
Appendix B. WebSphere MQ using Java classes
Appendix C. Deployment utility quick reference
Appendix D. Additional material

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