Results for Vendors

Vendors Issue 2003 Web Services Security Agenda

With the adoption of the WS-Security spec imminent, Microsoft, IBM and other WS-I members will push "up-the-stack" in 2003 to address two key web services security issues -- setting and managing security policies and communications between trusted partners. Take a look at the six new high-level security proposals on the table.

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Giga's 2003 Developer's Guide to Web Services

Giga Information Group says that despite a slow start, web services in 2003 have the capability to turn application integration into a "Killer App." In this wide-ranging interview with Giga vice president Uttman Narsu, see why technology and standards are now in place (or will be in early 2003) to empower web services developers to do some neat integration projects.

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Giga's 2003 Developer's Guide to Web Services

Giga Information Group says that despite a slow start, web services in 2003 have the capability to turn application integration into a "Killer App." In this wide-ranging interview with Giga vice president Uttman Narsu, see why technology and standards are now in place (or will be in early 2003) to empower web services developers to do some neat integration projects.

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SAML 1.0 is Adopted - What Developers Can Expect

More than 200 security and web services vendor members of OASIS have approved specs for SAML 1.0 (Security Assertion Markup Language). The approval, with no dissenting vote, sets in motion a standards-based movement for providing a common framework for web services security. But, while SAML 1.0 spells out the specs and the schema for web services identity management and single sign-on, it does not say how hundreds of vendors will implement the standard or even test for compliance and vendor-to-vendor interoperability. This week, Integration Developer News takes a hard look what SAML 1.0 provides, what's missing, and the willingness of vendors to fill in the gaps.

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Gartner Warns Linux Can Cost More To Integrate

The Gartner Group has released a report on Linux that will be of special interest to commercial Java, .NET and legacy systems developers. Gartner found that while Linux may save some money in the purchase of stand-alone hardware/software, integrating Linux systems with installed applications may be more expensive than with Unix or Windows because of a lack of support, integration tools and knowledgeable service providers. See how Gartner suggests you deal with the issue.

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Sun's McNealy Questions JBoss Value; Developers Respond

Sun's CEO says Open Source may be "screwing up" Java vendors' business. Read his comments, and developer replies.

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What Developers Can Expect from OMA

What can wireless developers expect from the Open Mobile Alliance? IDN asks the author of "Learning Wireless Java".

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