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replacing the Enterprise JavaBean (EJB), Component Obect Model (COM) and CORBA

It’s pretty easy to locate a poorly planned strategy of the Web services: it stresses on the technical benefits over the objectives of the business. Just replacing the Enterprise JavaBean (EJB), Component Obect Model (COM) and CORBA interfaces with the Simple Object Access Protocol (SOAP) accomplishes slightly more than the fugitive satisfaction of being a buzzword-compliant. A clever way to proceed is to sketch the business processes, the way how the information flows through the company, without having to consider the potential of any specific technology. Then apply the mixture of these technical solutions which satisfies the current requirements and gets adapted to the changing needs. This is the spirit of Business Process Management (BPM).

One rememdy that gets interlocked nicely with this approach focused on business is the Sonic Software’s SonicXQ. He messaging middleware of Sonic, the SonicMQ, is the current leading Java Message Service (JMS) provider for the Java 2 platform, Enterprise Edition (J2EE) application servers. The SonicXQ 1.5 combines the messaging with security services, data transformation, process flow orchestration and routing to create the BPM infrastructure that is scalable. What sets the remedy apart is a decentralized approach to mechanization and the effective use of XML, We services, content-based routing, scripting and reliable messaging, scripting, and content-based routing.

The SonicXQ gains very high marks for doing very much so well. We doubt the Sonic’s portrayal of the decentralized orchestration as a superior approach intrinsically. It is also noticed that the Sonic’s has tools that are included, that do little to development or speed learning; a text editor that is aware of XML might do just in the same way. But on the overall, the SonicXQ offers the developers with a set of reliable, secure services of BPM. It’s a good place for any Java product to start with the BPM.

The SonicXQ proves that the solutions at the enterprise-grade need not be complex. The software gets installed very quickly and it requires minimum attention. Anyone who is familiar with the JavaScript, Java, messaging and XML can easily get a picture of the architecture. But the only adjustment that one might find be required relates to the abstraction of the SonicXQ’s of its underlying utility. The experienced developers of Java might experience some initial frustration that the SonicXQ goes at a higher elevation than the Web services and J2EE interfaces they’re habituated to. It assists to remember that moving away from the APIs of the low-level gives you the liberty to swap the components later without the need to rewrite the app. At this juncture of fluid standards, freedoms such as this are very essential.

A beta version of the SonicXQ 1.5 has been tested on a PC server with 1 GB of RAM, 180 GB Baracuda Seagate Hard drive and two dual MP processors of  AMD Athlon, 1GB of RAM, and a 180-GB Seagate Barracuda hard drive. The SonicXQ has found itd certification to run on Windows, HP-UX and Solaris. To ease the evaluation, the Sonic has provided with all the necessary software the SonicXQ.

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