Navigation

Search

Categories

On this page

Archive

Blogroll

Disclaimer
The opinions expressed herein are my own personal opinions and do not represent my employer's view in any way.



RSS 2.0 | Atom 1.0 | CDF

Send mail to the author(s) E-mail

Total Posts: 121
This Year: 3
This Month: 0
This Week: 0
Comments: 35

Sign In
Pick a theme:

# Thursday, October 29, 2009
Thursday, October 29, 2009 9:34:26 AM (GMT Standard Time, UTC+00:00) ( Arquitecturas | Web Services )
The SOA Manifesto was finally agreed on and "inked" on this ceremony. Although not a set of earth-changing statements, they would have been a decade ago, it represents a set of common sense from all the more vocal guys in this area.

Personally I couldn't find anything that would leave uncomfortable any of the major players, so the whole lists is too "soft" and "vague" that no one will complain. As I said, everyone had enough time to adapt during the last years. If this is still relevant nowadays? I don't believe so, maybe for their personal curriculum/branding/marketing, but for the industry this will be just a reference to update in the marketing documentation - Everyone already writes those statements in their Marketing lingo.

Where I believe change/impact will happen, will be in the frameworks & languages people will use to collaboratively develop those integration challenges:
  • Will we have wiki-style development of contracts? text-based and/or visually? oslo?
  • Will we have expressive and simple languages for mapping? Grails/GORM?
  • Will we have convention-over-configuration as we didn't had with Indigo/WCF? ADO.NET Data Services?
  • Will we have auto-magical-injected-best-practices-guidance like in RoR or MVC?
  • And surely everyone will be soa-manifesto complaint, interoperable and extensible!
Now we have a manifesto, proper and extensible plumbing (WS-*), auto translations/representations (SOAP/REST/json), dropped UML&Java to DSLs. It's time for the frameworks & tools to show up now!

Comments are closed.