Business Process Model and Notation: Third International Workshop, BPMN 2011
The Business Process Model and Notation (BPMN) has seen a huge uptake in
both academia and industry over the past years. It is seen by many as the de
facto standard for business process modeling and has become very popular with
business analysts, tool vendors and end users. As of version 2.0, the BPMN
contains a comprehensive set of...
Professional XML (Programmer to Programmer): 2nd Edition Professional XML is aimed toward seasoned Web or general application developers as a guide for developing sophisticated, real-world XML solutions. It successfully meets the most pressing need for programmers new to XML by putting all of the various component technologies into clear context.
The near boundless potential of XML also...
PDF Reference: Version 1.4 (3rd Edition)
The official guide to the Portable Document Format.
This book details the most current specification of Adobe Systems' Portable Document Format (PDF), the de facto standard for electronic information exchange. PDF enables documents created on any platform or with any application to be reliably viewed and printed anywhere. More...
An Eai Solution Using Websphere Business Integration V4.1 (IBM Redbooks) In the world of Enterprise Application Integration (EAI), there is no "one size fits all" solution. This is why the IBM WebSphere software platform contains a number of complementary technology offerings that provide EAI functionality. In this IBM Redbook we describe the use of WebSphere Business Integration. In addition to WebSphere MQ... Communications Satellites: Global Change Agents (Telecommunications Series) Over the past 40 years, satellites have played a key role in creating a global culture, spreading worldwide entertainment, stimulating technological interchange, and promoting trade around the world. Communications Satellites: Global Change Agents addresses communications satellites not only in terms of the technology and the services they... Schaum's Outline of XML Another spin-off of the browser wars has been the desire by the software giants to merge the Web and the desktop. With the browser becoming more of an application as well as a surfing tool, it grew in size, complexity, glitz, and glamour. What was needed was a simple, back-to-basics method of data exchange. It is not necessary to change the Web...
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