Key Reasons & Benefits:
T he term "web-enablement" is used to mean several different things depending on the organization and technical knowledge of the person using the term. As a minimum, to all organizations "web-enablement" means that a user can access an application through a browser. In most cases, this also means that the application uses at least in part web-based languages such as managed C++, C#, Visual Basic.NET, Java, J2EE, etc. Newer web-enabled applications may also use XML as the data format. With the advent of XML web services and the industry standards that make implementation of them practical, web-enabled applications are making use of industry standard web services for exchange of data and interaction between users, applications, and data sources.
Given the multiple business processes performed by the applications within large confederated legacy systems, and the tradeoffs between several possible alternative distributed component web-based architectures, the definition of the most appropriate transformation approach is a complex decision to be evaluated. Microsoft's Biztalk OMG's CORBA's IDL, and the XML-based SOAP communication facilities allow the creation of networked distributed applications by simplifying the definition of interfaces that allow components to call one another that reside anywhere in the network and may be implemented in any language. Visual Studio.Net facilitates the development of Web-services and the applications that utilize these web services. Web-services, CORBA and J2EE Enterprise Java Beans are frequently used for distributed component management architectures. Applications written in multiple languages often co-exist in large distributed web-based applications.
Web-enabling an application is a valuable step. However, an enterprise application that is being web-readied must not "stop" at web-enablement, it should continue through with the process of ensuring that full web-services are available to that enterprise. Standard protocols for information exchange will allow heterogeneous computer systems to work together, breaking the barriers between stovepipe systems. In addition, the tools and services exist for the rapid and cost-effective transformation of an organization's legacy systems at low-risk.
As today's organizations address the critical structural, cultural, and financial issues surrounding the migration of their often irreplaceable legacy software applications and databases to modern platform-independent computing environments, it is essential that they understand that a new automated low-risk approach is available. Exceedingly advanced toolsets and professional processes for rapidly re-engineering legacy system software into a modern computing environment provides a valuable new alternative that is faster, lower cost, lower risk, and higher quality than other methods currently available. Using these advanced services and embracing a web-services vision extending beyond the current web-enablement environment will allow disparate organizations, connected via intranets or the Internet, to work together to provide previously unimagined capabilities.
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