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Mashups: Strategies for the Modern Enterprise Paperback – May 15, 2009

ISBN-13: 978-0321591814 ISBN-10: 032159181X Edition: 1st

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Product Details

  • Paperback: 408 pages
  • Publisher: Addison-Wesley Professional; 1 edition (May 15, 2009)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 032159181X
  • ISBN-13: 978-0321591814
  • Product Dimensions: 9.1 x 7.1 x 0.8 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 1.4 pounds
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (2 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #2,608,547 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

Editorial Reviews

About the Author

J. Jeffrey Hanson has more than twenty-two years of experience in the software industry, including work as senior engineer for the Microsoft Windows port of the OpenDoc project and lead architect for the Route 66 framework at Novell. Jeff was an original member of the expert group for JSR 160: Java Management Extensions (JMX) Remote API. He is currently the CTO for Max International, LLC, where he directs efforts in building mashup infrastructures to support service-oriented and resource-oriented systems within the retail/wholesale industry. Jeff is the author of numerous articles and books, including .NET versus J2EE Web Services: A Comparison of Approaches and Pro JMX: Java Management Extensions, and is coauthor of Web Services Business Strategies and Architectures. Jeff’s software engineering experience spans many different industries, including mortgage lending, newspaper publishing, word processing, networking infrastructures, retail banking, developer tools, reinsurance, IP filtering, and retail marketing.


More About the Author

I have more than 20 years of experience in the software industry, including working as senior engineer for the Microsoft Windows port of the OpenDoc project, lead architect for the Route 66 framework at Novell, and chief architect for eReinsure.com, Inc., where I directed design and implementation of frameworks and platforms for J2EE-based reinsurance systems. I am currently the CTO for Max International LLC, where I direct efforts to provide desktop and enterprise applications and platforms for the retail and wholesale industries. I am the author of numerous articles and books, including .NET versus J2EE Web Services: A Comparison of Approaches, Pro JMX: Java Management Extensions, Web Services Business Strategies and Architectures, and Mashups: Strategies for the Modern Enterprise.

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Format: Paperback
J. Jeffrey Hanson's MASHUPS: STRATEGIES FOR THE MODERN ENTERPRISE is a top pick telling how to create quality web 2.0 mashups, from using presentation-oriented styles to planning requirements, implementing a step-by-step guide to design and services, and securing mashups. Mashups give businesses new ways to compete, and this web services survey is the perfect place to start, offering a companion to MASHUP PATTERNS.
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Format: Paperback
Hanson describes mashups in the context of the so-called Web 3.0. Three types of mashup codings are given - presentation, data oriented and process oriented. Of these, the presentation approach is the simplest to understand and code, but also the most limited. It involves the mashup happening directly in the browser, when it loads a web page of mashup instructions. A big drawback is the browser sandbox. So if you load the page from Alpha dot com, then it can only load data from that domain.

The other approaches constitute the bulk of the book. Much harder. By the way, the text also gives a usage for JMX [Java Management Extensions]. About 8 years ago, JMX was hot, as a great new thing to control remote java code and access remote data feeds. Hanson in fact wrote a book on JMX. Unfortunately, JMX fell into some abeyance as too limited for a difficult problem, and was overshadowed in part by SOA and Web Services. Now the current book shows how JMX can be applied in constructing a mashup. In essence, a mashup can be considered part of what JMX was originally intended to do, though the word mashup in its current usage did not then exist.

The book also has a list of reputable organisations that provide data feeds for you to experiment with. (Though you often need to register and perhaps pay them first.) These include Google, US post office, NOAA and AOL.
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