Patterns: Integrating Enterprise Service Buses in a Service-Oriented Architecture

An IBM Redbooks publication

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

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Published on 04 November 2005

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ISBN-10: 0738492930
ISBN-13: 9780738492933
IBM Form #: SG24-6773-00


Authors: Martin Keen, Jonathan Bond, Jerry M Denman, Stuart Foster, Stepan Husek, Ben Thompson and Helen Wylie

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    Abstract

    The Patterns for e-business are a group of proven, reusable assets that can be used to increase the speed of developing and deploying e-business applications. This IBM Redbooks publication focuses on how you can integrate Enterprise Service Bus (ESB) implementations in a service-oriented architecture (SOA). The book discusses patterns for integrating ESBs and includes step-by-step instructions for integrating ESBs implemented in WebSphere Business Integration Message Broker V5 and WebSphere Application Server V6. However, the ESB integration patterns and concepts apply to ESBs implemented with any product.

    Part 1 introduces SOA and ESB concepts, and discusses the ESB capabilities of WebSphere Business Integration Message Broker V5 and WebSphere Application Server V6. It describes guidelines for determining when integration of ESBs is necessary, and describes patterns for integrating ESBs.

    Part 2 describes the business scenario used in this book and explains key technologies relevant to SOA and ESB.

    Part 3 guides you through the process of integrating ESBs. Two scenarios are described: integration of homogeneous ESBs and of heterogeneous ESBs. The homogeneous ESB scenario describes the integration of two ESBs implemented in WebSphere Application Server V6. The heterogeneous ESB scenario describes integration between an ESB implemented in WebSphere Application Server V6 and an ESB implemented in WebSphere Business Integration Message Broker V5.

    Table of Contents

    Part 1. Patterns for e-business and SOA

    Chapter 1. Introduction to Patterns for e-business

    Chapter 2. Product descriptions

    Chapter 3. SOA runtime patterns and Product mappings

    Chapter 4. Technology capabilities for an additional ESB

    Chapter 5. To ESB but not two ESB?

    Chapter 6. Integrating ESBs

    Part 2. Business scenario and guidelines

    Chapter 7. The business scenario used in this redbook

    Chapter 8. Technology options

    Part 3. Scenario implementation

    Chapter 9. Directly Connected homogeneous ESBs

    Chapter 10. Directly Connected heterogeneous ESBs

    Appendix A. Additional material

     

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