Taking inspiration from Rob Phippen’s blog post here on Thoughts on Cloud titled “Getting started with IBM Bluemix and Node.js,” I would like to guide you through the deployment of a basic web server written in Python. Yes, Python. IBM Bluemix does support programming languages other than those advertised on the dashboard, such as Java, […]
In the final installment of his six-part series, Rene focuses on the challenges IT organizations risk facing with business unit developers seeking alternatives in the cloud.
In his latest installment in the series, Rene focuses on developers whose primary focus is on integrating applications and their evolving role in cloud computing.
Rene takes a closer look at the application development platform, approaches to development and programming languages.
Rene continues with the third installment in his six-part series by digging into cloud-provided services.
In his second post in this series, Rene takes a closer look at how to cloud orient applications though componentizing solutions.
This first post in a series focuses on how a migration from traditional development environments to ones that leverage the cloud impacts developers, their applications and the programming models they use.
The characteristics of asynchronous web services using multiple connections are that a consumer establishes a connection to a provider, issue a service request, the provider acknowledges the request was received (this part is optional), and then the connection between the participants is closed.
IBM BPM has four focus areas: business monitor, process automation, decision management and process discovery and design.
IBM has a number of business-to-business (B2B) cloud services, ranging from on-demand to fully managed solutions, which are delivered using the software as a service (SaaS) model
SoMoClo doesn't just happen—here's how to ensure a smooth convergence of the three.