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Tip: Improve the display of logged messages in WebSphere ESB V6.1
Learn about the changes to the Message Logger mediation primitive in WebSphere Enterprise Service Bus V6.1, and how you can improve the display of logged messages in V6.1.
Articles 30 Apr 2008
Web services tip: Use asynchronous beans to improve Web services performance
Looking for ways to improve the performance of your Web services? Try asynchronous beans. This article explains how Web services access content from a variety of resources to perform business operations sequentially and how asynchronous beans can enhance this.
Also available in: Chinese   Russian   Japanese  
Articles 16 Aug 2007
Tip: Always use an XML declaration
The XML declaration is optional in XML files, and defaults determine most of the information in the file. However, problems are common when these defaults do not match reality -- for example, the document could use an encoding other than one of the defaults. It's always safer to make the XML declaration. In this tip, Uche Ogbuji covers what should be included in the XML declaration on all files.
Also available in: Russian  
Articles 05 Jun 2007
Web services tip: Use polymorphism as an alternative to xsd:choice
xsd:choice is not always the most optimal XML schema construct. For instance, a type containing xsd:choice does not map to a user-friendly Java class using a JAX-RPC code generator. In this article, you learn about a functional equivalent to xsd:choice: polymorphism.
Articles 20 Sep 2005
Web services tip: Representations of null in XML Schema
Represent a null value in the XML-equivalent of a field when you map a null Java bean field to XML. This tip explores and compares a number of ways to do so.
Also available in: Russian   Japanese  
Articles 09 Aug 2005
Tip: Implement implicit and explicit SOAP headers
You can define SOAP headers in a WSDL definition using what are commonly called explicit and implicit headers. Learn the difference between these two styles and how these differences might impact you when developing with JAX-RPC.
Also available in: Japanese  
Articles 15 Feb 2005
Tip: Use data dictionary links for XML and Web services schemata
When designing XML and Web services schemata you will often (and ideally) reuse data elements defined in pre-existing standards. When you do, it is extremely useful to include links to such standards, providing precise data dictionary references. In so doing, you make processing and maintenance easier to automate. This tip illustrates this practice.
Articles 20 May 2004
Tip: SOAP 1.2 and the GET request
SOAP 1.2 brings changes that help to weave Web services more into the fabric of the Internet. One of these changes is the introduction of the GET method. GET is important because it enables various optimizations. This has been demonstrated by the Web itself, which uses GET extensively. Find out more in this tip.
Also available in: Russian   Japanese  
Articles 04 Mar 2004
Tip: Make SOAP and Web servers cohabit peacefully
SOAP's strength is that it builds on the familiar and widely deployed Web infrastructure. That can also be a weakness because Web servers can make assumptions about Web services that are simply not true. In this installment, Benoit discusses some issues with error handling in Web services.
Also available in: Japanese  
Articles 19 Feb 2004
Tip: Passing files to a Web service
In this tip, Benoit discusses the different solutions available for passing binary data (typically files) to a Web service.
Also available in: Russian   Japanese  
Articles 13 Feb 2004
Tip: Use XML directly over HTTP for Web services (where appropriate)
SOAP technologies usually exchange XML over HTTP, but SOAP has its pros and cons, and a lot of discussion has focused on how to use XML more directly to communicate between applications. This tip describes the direct approach, and discusses where it is most appropriate. It also discusses how to use WSDL to describe such services.
Articles 15 Jan 2004
Tip: Send and receive SOAP messages with JAX-RPC
In this tip, IBM developer Russell Butek takes a look at JAX-RPC, a Java API that allows an application to communicate with a Web service without knowing details about the SOAP messaging protocol.
Also available in: Japanese  
Articles 02 Sep 2003
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