Gregor Hohpe Bobby Woolf
Enterprise Integration Patterns: Designing, Building, and Deploying Messaging Solutions
June 04, 2019 Comments.. 933
Enterprise Integration Patterns Designing Building and Deploying Messaging Solutions This is the eBook version of the printed book Would you like to use a consistent visual notation for drawing integration solutions Look inside the front cover Do you want to harness the power of async

  • Title: Enterprise Integration Patterns: Designing, Building, and Deploying Messaging Solutions
  • Author: Gregor Hohpe Bobby Woolf
  • ISBN: 9780133065107
  • Page: 403
  • Format: ebook
  • This is the eBook version of the printed book.Would you like to use a consistent visual notation for drawing integration solutions Look inside the front cover Do you want to harness the power of asynchronous systems without getting caught in the pitfalls See Thinking Asynchronously in the Introduction Do you want to know which style of application integration isThis is the eBook version of the printed book.Would you like to use a consistent visual notation for drawing integration solutions Look inside the front cover Do you want to harness the power of asynchronous systems without getting caught in the pitfalls See Thinking Asynchronously in the Introduction Do you want to know which style of application integration is best for your purposes See Chapter 2, Integration Styles Do you want to learn techniques for processing messages concurrently See Chapter 10, Competing Consumers and Message Dispatcher Do you want to learn how you can track asynchronous messages as they flow across distributed systems See Chapter 11, Message History and Message Store Do you want to understand how a system designed using integration patterns can be implemented using Java Web services, message queuing, and a TIBCO based publish subscribe architecture See Chapter 9, Interlude Composed Messaging Utilizing years of practical experience, seasoned experts Gregor Hohpe and Bobby Woolf show how asynchronous messaging has proven to be the best strategy for enterprise integration success However, building and deploying messaging solutions presents a number of problems for developers Enterprise Integration Patterns provides an invaluable catalog of sixty five patterns, with real world solutions that demonstrate the formidable of messaging and help you to design effective messaging solutions for your enterprise.The authors also include examples covering a variety of different integration technologies, such as JMS, MSMQ, TIBCO ActiveEnterprise, Microsoft BizTalk, SOAP, and XSL A case study describing a bond trading system illustrates the patterns in practice, and the book offers a look at emerging standards, as well as insights into what the future of enterprise integration might hold.This book provides a consistent vocabulary and visual notation framework to describe large scale integration solutions across many technologies It also explores in detail the advantages and limitations of asynchronous messaging architectures 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 If you want to know how to manage, monitor, and maintain a messaging system once it is in use, get this book 0321200683B09122003

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      Posted by:Gregor Hohpe Bobby Woolf
      Published :2019-06-04T01:25:19+00:00

    1 Blog on “Enterprise Integration Patterns: Designing, Building, and Deploying Messaging Solutions

    1. Ash Moran says:

      I started reading this because while working on a small app using Event Sourcing, I realised I was building an increasingly complex messaging system and rediscovering a lot of design decisions I knew must have already been resolved. My interest isn't in integration at all, but software built using messaging internally.This is a long book but surprisingly easy to read, and engaging enough to read cover-to-cover. It works up from fundamental primitives like Message, Message Endpoint and Message Ch [...]

    2. Rod Hilton says:

      This book taught me, above all else, that I know squat about messaging systems.The reason I read this book was kind of silly. It's an Addison-Wesley Martin Fowler Signature Series book, and I've read and enjoyed pretty much every other one of those. This book's cover with its red column on the right mocked me from my bookshelf, reminding me that I have failed to "collect them all" because of this one book. Why was it the only one in the series I hadn't read? Because it's a 683 page book about me [...]

    3. Stijn says:

      I'll read this book with a different mindset about integration: Functional Composition. The same patterns can be applied in this context so it was definitely the worth the read for me to think on higher levels when developing functional programs.

    4. Ronald says:

      I wasn't really expecting to enjoy this book as much as I did but it is packed full of really useful information. 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. I am really glad that I did. It is very apparent that the authors have been involved in a variety of integrations and have managed to convert their experience into patterns. The book does a good job of balancing [...]

    5. Andrey says:

      Unexpectedly good reading (but I found it only from the second try :) after I took some luggage in this area).Still correlates with modern approaches for distributed systems on top of SQS and similar solutions.

    6. Timothy Culp says:

      Good introduction to enterprise messaging with many examples. Patterns tended to be repetitive and the same concepts kept coming up over and over again.

    7. Jason Stubbs says:

      Overly verbose, repetitive and clinical. The topics covered are good, but the book should really have been a third of the size.

    8. Łukasz Słonina says:

      Must read for every software developer/architect.

    9. Andy says:

      This book has not really stood the test of time in my opinion.The first chapter or two has some good definitions of components, and the penultimate chapter had a good example of implementation.The middle chapters will be interesting if you have never used modern queuing systems such as RabbitMQ, but bear in mind that modern systems implement a fair few of the patterns this book describes.

    10. Eduardo Seabra says:

      It has some good information, but it's overly repetitive and has code samples thrown just to fill in the pages IMO.I do not recommend it.

    11. Patryk says:

      A very thorough compedium of integration patterns with a focus on messaging integration style. 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. A must read for anyone who works with EAI, ESB, SOA platforms and consider to connect various systems and software products. It covers 65 integration patterns and it introduces an iconic pattern language often called "GregorGrams". Eac [...]

    12. Tom says:

      I was debating whether to give this three or four stars and decided that it was a solid three. The book is well-written and very thorough (over 600 pages of content), but I do wish it had some more concrete examples with supporting code. Some of the patterns built on other patterns or were permutations of other patterns in the book, which got me wondering whether a solid understanding of the underlying principles in the Gang of Four book is the extent of the pattern knowledge you need, and this [...]

    13. Steve Whiting says:

      There is a definite "book about patterns" pattern - introduce the concepts, a long section referencing things which haven't been defined yet, then a list all the patterns.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 [...]

    14. Victor says:

      Enterprise Integration Patterns is a timeless book. Although it's long, I found it to be easy to read and it's a good reference book. When I look at the messaging solutions that we use today, it's clear that they have been influenced by these patterns. This book helped me fill in the gaps and better understand solutions like Microsoft BizTalk and NServiceBus. Also, the pattern language presented in the book is very helpful for discussing technical design decisions within a team. Also, it's one o [...]

    15. Evgeny Rusak says:

      This is a classic book on the topic. Being well written, it helps a reader to devour the contents in a granular and logically connected manner. The concepts of the authors are relative to the present time and have been applied in different ESB solutions (Apache Camel, Spring Framework etc).Moreover, in the world of "reactive" designs and principles this resource demonstrates the ways of non-blocking and asynchronous integration patterns.One might lack for the meta-language examples but I myself [...]

    16. Linas Jakaitis says:

      A book that exploits messaging for enterprises. In my experience only few patterns are used in "real" implementations for the following reasons: simplicity, operational costs and external factors such as employee turnover. From the technology perspective, there are few providers that implement EIP - one of which Apache Camel. To summarise, nice book to explore integration patterns, concepts that might still be present in bigger enterprise. On the other hand it might be a bit behind in the emergi [...]

    17. Alexis says:

      Not really sure how I would rate this as a book. Gave it five stars because of the breadth and depth of content. I'm lucky enough to have had the opportunity to work with and implement many of the concepts described in the book before I was even aware of it's existence. I read the book to the extent of filling in the holes in my knowledge where I need to, and to be aware of other alternatives available. In that sense I think it's a valuable reference book.

    18. Franck Chauvel says:

      This book gathers various patterns used to integrate enterprise systems using messaging technology. Despite being a sort of catalog, it reads surprisingly well, and remained relevant regardless of any technology. Besides, although some of these messaging patterns sounds obvious (but everything is obvious once we read about it), various design choices are discussed and detailed on a couple of examples. I definitely learned a few things reading it.

    19. Konstantinos says:

      Good read. Disappointed somehow by the lack of patterns in relation to workflows and business logic when it comes to messaging. I would say that 80% of the book is things that probably you won't have to implement yourself nowadays unless you build your own enterprise messaging bus. 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'.

    20. Evan Hoff says:

      This book serves two purposes: first, if you've never been introduced to messaging-based systems, it's a paradigm changer. Secondly, it serves as a great reference book for building messaging-based systems. This is another book I wish more developers had taken a look at.

    21. Alexis Rodriguez says:

      Uno de los mejores libros que leí. Deberia ser parte obligada de la formación de todo ingeniero de sistemas.Lo he leido 2 o 3 veces y cada vez que estoy frente a un problema de diseño, lo releo y termino encontrando algún tipo de guía que me permite resolver el problema.500% recomendado!!!

    22. Arturo Moreno says:

      The best (and only?) book about integration patterns. Most of the patterns are related to messaging, but it's clear that they could be applied in other contexts as well.A must read if you work on integration projects or messaging in general.

    23. Anatoliy Kaverin says:

      This is a classic but still relevant work on messaging systems.Helped me a lot during study of Spring integration framework which uses vocabulary and patterns from the book.Very good reading even if you plan to work with such messaging solutions like Actors.

    24. Curtis Jensen says:

      Easy read. Decent examples. Mostly high level. Seems to gloss over when not to use Messaging; I almost got the impression that messaging is the only inter-processing communication that should be used.

    25. Patrick says:

      Very interesting book. looks like the past, present and future of integrating systems. The really good news is pretty much the entire book is online, just do a google search, so buying the Kindle version wasnt really necessary.

    26. Steve says:

      While many of these techniques are billed as being for gluing together heterogeneous "enterprise" systems, I actually find the patterns described as being essential to building any large distributed system.

    27. Olegas says:

      Contains a set of widely spread, commonly used patterns. A lot of solutions for middleware projects. Highly recommended for architects.

    28. Dave Peticolas says:

      The Big Book of Enterprise Messaging.

    29. Madhur Ahuja says:

      Good book on asynchronous messaging patterns. Bit more on theory side though.

    30. John George says:

      Excellent book a good introduction to messaging in general for all beginners and professionals

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