Managing WebSphere DataPower SOA Appliance configurations for high availability, consistency, and control, Part 1

This two-part article series shows you how to manage WebSphere DataPower SOA Appliance configurations for high availability, consistency, and control in a multi-device environment, including configuration methods and examples using the command-line interface, Web GUI, or XML Management Interface. Part 1 shows you how to migrate configuration specifications from development through production, use DataPower configuration options to solve migration issues, integrate DataPower with IBM Tivoli Composite Application Manager (ITCAM) for WebSphere, and use XSLT and XML Identity Document.

John Rasmussen (rasmussj@us.ibm.com)IBM

Photo of John RasmussenJohn Rasmussen is a Senior IT Specialist, WebSphere DataPower and SOA, with IBM in Cambridge, MA. You can contact John at rasmussj@us.ibm.com.



16 January 2008

This two-part article series shows you how to manage WebSphere DataPower SOA Appliance configurations for high availability, consistency, and control in a multi-device environment, including configuration methods and examples using the command-line interface, Web GUI, or XML Management Interface. Part 1 shows you how to migrate configuration specifications from development through production, use DataPower configuration options to solve migration issues, integrate DataPower with IBM Tivoli Composite Application Manager (ITCAM) for WebSphere, and use XSLT and XML Identity Document.

Part 2 of this two-part article series continues the discussion of managing WebSphere DataPower SOA Appliance configurations for high availability, consistency, and control in a multi-device environment, and describes example configurations, migration methodologies, and automated promotion techniques.

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Technical article0801_rasmussen.pdf755 KB
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SummaryTitle=Managing WebSphere DataPower SOA Appliance configurations for high availability, consistency, and control, Part 1
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