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Service Bus 11g Development Cookbook

20 Feb

The Oracle Service Bus Development Cookbook as published on the Oracle SOA Community blog.

SOA Community Blog

The Oracle Service Bus Development Cookbook is a book which contains more than 80 practical recipes to develop service- and message-oriented solutions on the Oracle Service Bus 11g.image

This cookbook is full of immediately usable recipes showing how to efficiently develop on the Oracle Service Bus. In addition to its cookbook style, which ensures the solutions are presented in a clear step-by-step manner, the explanations go into great detail, which makes it good learning material for everyone who has experience with the OSB and wants to improve. Most of the recipes are designed in such a way that each recipe is presented as a separate, standalone entity and reading of prior recipes is not required. The finished solution of each recipe is also made available electronically.

The 80+ recipes are organized into the following chapters (the digit behind the title showing the number of recipes in that chapter):

  • Creating a…

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2 Comments

Posted by on 20-02-2012 in Oracle, OSB

 

Tags: , ,

2 responses to “Service Bus 11g Development Cookbook

  1. Derrick

    27-02-2012 at 19:01

    Jason – It’s me again… Okay, I am trying to leverage Oracle Native Web Services and route the services through OSB so they can leverage OWSM security capabilities when they are exposed for consumption.

    In order to route these native web services using OSB. I was informed that I need to virtualized these services within OSB?

     
  2. jvzoggel

    28-02-2012 at 09:55

    Hi Derrick, I guess what is meant by “virtualized” OSB services is more in line with the concept service virtualization (http://www.soapatterns.org/service_virtualization.php). What you probably require is securing the native webservices by using the OSB. Achieving this goal by creating a OSB Business Service (BS) which allows access to the native webservices, and using a OSB proxy service (PS) to call this BS. Off course you can find this concept in our book. Then with OWSM you can add a wide selection of security requirements to your proxy service and in that way securing your native webservice. Usually the native webservice is protected so it can not be accessed by anyone else then the OSB by means of: 2way SSL, firewall, weblogic filter (https://jvzoggel.wordpress.com/2011/07/12/using-weblogic-network-connection-filters/) or some other way of access control list. OSB with OWSM is discussed in our book in the Security chapter.

    hope it helps

     

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