Cloud computing may not do anything to help the cause of enterprise integration
Service technology -- from SOA to cloud to IT service management -- promises many "-ilities": greater agility, flexibility, and reusability. Joe McKendrick explores the challenges and opportunities with service orientation, and how to capitalize on these emerging computing philosophies.
Joe McKendrick is an author, consultant and speaker specializing in trends and developments shaping the technology industry.
The impending changeover from IP version 4 to IP version 6 may result in configuration issues and slower performance for some online applications.
EAI and ESB approaches are not suited for today's high-transaction data integration needs.
You can't buy architecture, which often has been implied.
Why are enterprises moving to cloud computing? Cost cutting may not be the main reason.
A working document for the SOA journey ahead.
SOA as we knew it may have died, but organizations still desperately need service orientation
Gartner just issued its Top 10 Technology list for the year ahead, and guess what's missing? Once again, service oriented architecture got sacked by the sages of Stamford.
In an analysis of last week's announcement at Oracle OpenWorld that Oracle would finally be releasing its Fusion Applications next year, HR technology specialist Bill Kutik wondered out loud where and when we'll see Fusion HCM (Human Capital Management) emerge in an SOA-ready configuration.Despite Larry Ellison's public pronouncement at the end of the show that Oracle will soon pull the trigger and release the new offerings, including Fusion HCM, Bill is still skeptical as ever.
Cloud is causing organizations to look at the real costs of service delivery