Connecting Enterprise Applications to WebSphere Enterprise Service Bus

An IBM Redbooks publication

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

thumbnail 

Published on September 20, 2007, updated February 12, 2008

  1. .PDF (7.3 MB)


Share this page:   

ISBN-10: 0738488828
ISBN-13: 9780738488820
IBM Form #: SG24-7406-00


Authors: Peter Swithinbank, Srinivas Bandaru, Graham Crooks, Andrew Ferrier, Jenny He, Raghunath Krishnaswamy, Vijay Mann and Muriel Viale

    menu icon

    Abstract

    Service Oriented Architecture (SOA) promises a great leap forward in the re-use of applications by simplifying application composition. The technology that simplifies application composition is Service Component Architecture (SCA). SCA is an open component architecture for wiring services together to build composite applications.

    WebSphere Enterprise Service Bus provides the on-ramp and off-ramp to incorporate many different applications and services into an SOA solution.

    In this IBM Redbooks publication we introduce SCA and how it has evolved from earlier application integration architectures. We explain how WebSphere ESB connects applications and components to the service bus by using adapters and other types of SCA imports and exports.

    Our main focus is helping you sort through the many choices that need to be made when deciding how to connect applications together to meet the requirements of a business scenario. We propose six different solution patterns, each with alternative implementations to choose from, to take on most integration scenarios. We also provide seven worked examples of some of the alternatives, which are fully described in the text, and are also available as working samples from the ITSO Redbooks Web site.

    Table of Contents

    Part 1. Background

    Chapter 1. Connecting enterprise applications

    Chapter 2. Service Component Architecture

    Chapter 3. Connecting to the WebSphere Enterprise Service Bus

    Chapter 4. Adapters

    Part 2. Scenarios and patterns

    Chapter 5. Business scenarios

    Chapter 6. Connection patterns

    Part 3. Working examples

    Chapter 7. Historical integration using WebSphere MQ

    Chapter 8. Custom CICS integration using WebSphere MQ

    Chapter 9. Code-free CICS integration using WebSphere MQ

    Chapter 10. Custom application integration using JMS

    Chapter 11. Event-driven integration using a JDBC adapter

    Chapter 12. Lightweight Web client integration using http

    Chapter 13. Lightweight Web service integration using http

    Chapter 14. Summary

    Appendix A. Additional material

    Appendix B. Source listings

     

    Others who read this also read