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- To: "Michael Champion" <firstname.lastname@example.org>, <email@example.com>
- Subject: Web Services/SOA (was RE: [xml-dev] XML 2004 weblog items?)
- From: "Chiusano Joseph" <firstname.lastname@example.org>
- Date: Mon, 22 Nov 2004 17:46:52 -0500
- Thread-index: AcTQw8I1WX/cdCT4RLizqsvv6FxbuQAILEpQ
- Thread-topic: Web Services/SOA (was RE: [xml-dev] XML 2004 weblog items?)
> -----Original Message-----
> From: Michael Champion [mailto:email@example.com]
> Sent: Monday, November 22, 2004 1:45 PM
> To: firstname.lastname@example.org
> Subject: [xml-dev] XML 2004 weblog items?
> Last year it seemed as though there were a lot of weblog
> entries that discussed XML 2003-inspired topics. I haven't
> seen very many this year ... there is Edd's set at
> http://www.oreillynet.com/pub/au/96, Dare's summary of his
> presentation at
> Tim Bray's piece at
> http://tbray.org/ongoing/When/200x/2004/11/20/Tribal (which
> is about people, not technology ... but a Must See for
> xml-dev lurkers who want to know what Len Bullard looks like!).
> Am I missing some others by subscribing to the wrong feeds? I'd be
> especially interested in reaction / commentary about the
> keynote speeches.
> Or did Len's appearance render everyone speechless?
> Anyone who is too busy to blog but wants to dump their
> thoughts might want to respond to one of the following
> conversation starters:
> The 'binary XML' stuff got a lot less hostile reception than
> I expected. Is the world ready to hear that XML 1.x text
> serialization is not suitable for wireless applications, is
> this old news, or what?
> The Semantic Web stuff seemed to get a lot of favorable buzz
> and not too much pushback. Is the world ready to hear that
> tags alone don't make data "self-describing", was this a
> friendly government audience that wants to believe there is a
> technological fix for their problems, or what?
> There was less about web services / SOA on the program this
> year. Is the world just quietly using these technologies,
> sick of hearing the hype, or what?
I noticed that as well (it was especially evident to me, since my
session last year was on Web Services standards:) Speaking on the US
federal government space, the Department of Defense (DoD) is adopting
SOA very heavily as part of its NetCentricity initiative. NetCentricity
encompasses people, process, and technology, and SOA is the technology
piece. The SOA portion is known as NetCentric Core Enterprise Services
(NCES). On the civil side, there is not (yet) as heavy an emphasis, but
I envision the existence of shared services in the civil space (as with
the DoD space) in the not-too-distant future.
Booz Allen Hamilton
Strategy and Technology Consultants to the World
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