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JMS, for example, is a well established standard for messaging, with broad industry support. It is one of the MANY ways to integrate with other applications through an ESB. I dont mention it any more or any less than other standard technologies like XPath or XSLT. In fact, I have an entire chapter on "Message Oriented Middleware" which generically discusses MOM concepts such as store-and-forward messaging. At the end of the chapter is a small section on JMS and another equal amount of ink devoted to WS-Reliability and WS-ReliableMessaging. The final chapter, BTW is about how ESBs and the Web Services stack of specifications (many of which I am co-author of) are going to evolve together.
Lastly, I appreciate that you have correctly recognized that "the concepts outlined nicely complement Hohpe's book on intergation patterns in my view". I worked with Gregor Hohpe during the writing of this book to ensure that the readers of both books would have a consistent visual metaphor when describing integration patterns. Dave
David Chappell is vice president and chief technologist for SOA at Oracle Corporation. Chappell has over 20 years of experience in the software industry covering a broad range of roles including Architecture, code-slinging, sales, support and marketing. He is well known worldwide for his writings and public lectures on the subjects of Service Oriented Architecture (SOA), the enterprise service bus (ESB), message oriented middleware (MOM), enterprise integration, and is a co-author of many advanced Web Services standards.
As author of the O'Reilly Enterprise Service Bus book, Dave has had tremendous impact on redefining the shape and definition of SOA infrastructure. He has extensive experience in distributed computing infrastructure, including ESB, SOA Governance, EJB and Web application server infrastructure, JMS and MOM, EAI, CORBA, and COM. Chappell's experience also includes development of client/server infrastructure, graphical user interfaces and language interpreters.
Chappell is also well noted for authoring Java Web Services (O'Reilly), Professional ebXML Foundations (Wrox) and Java Message Service (O'Reilly). In addition, he has written numerous articles in leading industry publications, such as Business Integration Journal, Enterprise Architect, Java Developers Journal, JavaPro, Web Services Journal, XML Journal and Network World.
Chappell and his works have received many industry awards including the "Java™ Technology Achievement Award" from JavaPro magazine for "Outstanding Individual Contribution to the Java Community" in 2002, and the 2005 CRN Magazine "Top 10 IT leaders" award for "casting larger-than-life shadow over the industry".
This book was supposed to be by Dave Chappelle, but it's not even remotely funny.
There is a lot of information on Enterprise Service Bus (as of 2004) in this book, but... Read more
Through twelve chapters, David A. Chappel lay out core elements of the enterprise service bus, the ESB. Read morePublished on July 6, 2012 by Mads Oppegaard
Bit old but was the first one to explain ESB's in simple ways
I loved the patterns and the implementation sections
I was looking for a book that would give me a basic understanding of what an ESB is. This book exceeded my expectations by describing high-level fundamentals, patterns and... Read morePublished on July 17, 2011 by Zohrab Broyan
Chappell gives you a solid appreciation for the essence of SOA - a great starter!Published on April 4, 2009 by S. L. Clemens
This book provides a great review of web services, not only discussing where web services are at but how they got there. Read morePublished on November 5, 2008 by J. Ray
David Chappell invented the term ESB. Different people use the word ESB to denote different concepts. Read morePublished on October 16, 2008 by Frank Kieviet
This is a good book on ESB's but not on Service-Oriented Architecture (SOA). Although ESB's have become the foundation of most SOA deployments, this book was written before the... Read morePublished on November 4, 2007 by Gary E. Smith
This book, which was published in 2004, still remains as one of the best books in my personal collection of Enterprise Service Bus (ESB), SOA and related books. Read morePublished on September 26, 2007 by Bruce B. Razban