Enterprise Integration Patterns: Designing, Building, and Deploying Messaging Solutions Gregor Hohpe, Bobby Woolf ISBN Addison-Wesley. Enterprise Integration Patterns: Designing, Building, and Deploying Messaging Solutions [Gregor Hohpe, Bobby Woolf] on *FREE* shipping on. Enterprise. Integration Patterns. Designing, Building, and Deploying Messaging Solutions. Gregor Hohpe. Bobby Woolf. With Contributions by. Kyle Brown.
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Enterprise Integration Patterns
The authors present practical advice on designing code that connects an application to a messaging system, and provide extensive information to help you determine when to send a message, how to route it to the proper destination, and how to monitor the health of a messaging system. Each pattern description is followed by a use-case study of the problem it solves and one or more following examples.
Although there are plenty of other books presenting some of the concepts covered here, most of them focus on a particular middleware MOM platform family. I’ve worked on a few systems that used enterprise-level messaging and I thought I had a good handle on the space but I picked up the book anyway just to deepen my knowledge. Further Reading Enterprise Integration Patterns Web Site Gregor maintains a site with a lot more information on enterprise integration with messaging.
Because it’s a page book about messaging systems. Other books in this series. Disappointed somehow by the lack of patterns in relation to workflows integratuon business logic when it comes to messaging. Not really sure how I would rate this as a book. It also has a good walkthrough of a case study at the end, which leads you through the selection of appropriate patterns to solve specific problems.
Besides, although some of these messaging patterns sounds obvious but everything is obvious once we read about itvarious design choices are discussed and detailed on a couple of examples.
Also, it’s one o Enterprise Integration Patterns is a timeless book. I wouldn’t recommend reading this book cover-to-cover, but it could serve as a great reference if you need to tackle some complex integration scenario or have some other enterprise messaging needs.
Moreover, in the world of “reactive” designs and principles this resource demonstrates the ways of integraton and asynchronous integration patterns. Feb 12, Eduardo Seabra rated it it was ok. Looking for beautiful books?
Aug 04, Steve rated it really liked it. Agile Testing Janet Gregory. A very thorough compedium of integration patterns with a focus on messaging integration style. Gregor maintains a site with a lot more information on enterprise integration with messaging.
Implementation Patterns Kent Beck. Thanks for telling us about the problem.
Enterprise Integration Patterns: Designing, Building, and Deploying Messaging Solutions
When I first looked at this book years ago, JMS and the like were sort of falling out of favor, but recently they’ve become en vogue again, so I decided it was time to finally check this one off the list. Nov 15, Tom rated it liked it Shelves: Loan Broker System Management. I definitely learned a integtation things reading it. Also, the pattern language presented in the book is very helpful for discussing technical design decisions within a team. It is written in a very clear way, covering a wide spectrum of approaches oneself can face while pondering integration project within IT organization based on messaging.
Enterprise Integration Patterns : Gregor Hohpe :
It covers 65 integration patterns and it introduces an iconic pattern language often called “GregorGrams”. And, in fairness, this book does pretty much follow that pattern, although it’s probably the most readable pattern book I’ve encountered so far – partly because it is basically well written, partly because it’s a bit more up to date, and partly because it’s very well structured and so has limited the ‘forward reference’ problem as much as possible.
To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up. I’ve known about this book for almost a decade, and I regret not reading it sooner. This book serves two purposes: Developer Testing Alexander Tarlinder. Despite being a sort of catalog, it reads surprisingly well, and remained relevant regardless of any technology. I enjoyed learning about the patterns which are applicable to business processes such as the ‘process manager’, the ‘aggregator’, the ‘routing slip’ and ‘scatter-gather’.
Enterprise Integration Patterns
Table of contents Foreword by John Crupi. Overly verbose, repetitive and clinical. Oct 30, Patrick rated it liked it. One might lack for the meta-language examples but I myself consider the diagrams to be sound and speaking for itself.