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W3C Approves New Security, Validation for XML

The W3C continues its breakneck pace to implement data-centric security and formatting standards for XML. The latest security standards, endorsed by Microsoft, IBM, Sun and BEA, among others, give developers two new protocols to help parse XML documents into discrete data for transmission. W3C is also shipping a new Validator to keep your XML clean.

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Fujitsu Pushes COBOL Support for Web Services

Fujitsu wants to bring better support for COBOL to the Eclipse IDE with plug-in modules for writing, editing and debugging COBOL to the Open Source framework. To date, Eclipse has focused on Java and C/C++. The decision to include COBOL in Eclipse follows Fujitsu's work earlier this year to bring COBOL support to Microsoft's .NET framework and Linux platforms.

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Web Services Bring Harmony to Non-Profit

In time for the holidays, IDN takes a look at how developers at one non-profit charity are using a web services approach to bring harmony to their Java, ASP.NET and XML applications. Learn how one of the nation's largest children's foundations is building cross-platform portals and database integration projects that streamline operations, and put their employees and development teams on the same page.

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Quick Study: Tips for Better XML Transformations

If you're looking for the best and quickest way to wrap your brain around XML transformations, you can breathe easy. Integration Developer News has found several hands-on sites to help you get your XML applications down to business.

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IDC: "People Costs" Make Linux Costlier Than Windows

In a study released this month, the International Data Corp found that the nominally "free" Linux can be more expensive to own, run and maintain than Windows 2000 servers for many popular applications. The reason? Total hardware/software costs for both Linux and Windows 2000 were less than 10% of the total 5-year cost of ownership. The big-ticket items are people costs for maintaining, integrating and securing those servers.

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IDC: "People Costs" Make Linux Costlier Than Windows

In a study released this month, the International Data Corp found that the nominally "free" Linux can be more expensive to own, run and maintain than Windows 2000 servers for many popular applications. The reason? Total hardware/software costs for both Linux and Windows 2000 were less than 10% of the total 5-year cost of ownership. The big-ticket items are people costs for maintaining, integrating and securing those servers.

Full Story >

Quick Study: Tips for Better XML Transformations

If you're looking for the best and quickest way to wrap your brain around XML transformations, you can breathe easy. Integration Developer News has found several hands-on sites to help you get your XML applications down to business.

Full Story >

Fujitsu Pushes COBOL Support for Web Services

Fujitsu wants to bring better support for COBOL to the Eclipse IDE with plug-in modules for writing, editing and debugging COBOL to the Open Source framework. To date, Eclipse has focused on Java and C/C++. The decision to include COBOL in Eclipse follows Fujitsu's work earlier this year to bring COBOL support to Microsoft's .NET framework and Linux platforms.

Full Story >

Web Services Bring Harmony to Non-Profit

In time for the holidays, IDN takes a look at how developers at one non-profit charity are using a web services approach to bring harmony to their Java, ASP.NET and XML applications. Learn how one of the nation's largest children's foundations is building cross-platform portals and database integration projects that streamline operations, and put their employees and development teams on the same page.

Full Story >

OMG Eyes Better Legacy-to-Web Services Links

To help make it easier for mainframe and other object-oriented legacy applications to work better with web services, the Object Management Group (OMG) is moving on several fronts. During last month's OMG's Integrate 2002, members took the offense to update CORBA and other object-based programming models more able to work with code written with XML, Java, C#, SOAP and WSDL. See OMG's 2003 quick 4-point laundry list.

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IBM Websphere Exec Says Sun is "Blocking Innovation"

Last week, IBM released Websphere 5, the latest upgrade to its J2EE-based application server, with several key supports for web services. Even so, a key IBM exec says Sun and current JCP rules are "blocking innovation," making it tough for J2EE vendors to push the web services envelop. See what's latest in Websphere 5, and why IBM thinks Sun may be putting a drag on J2EE web services innovations.

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Oracle Poised To Shake Up J2EE IDE Sector

Last month, Oracle made headlines by joining the Eclipse Foundation and submitting new APIs to the Java Community Process. But don't think this means Oracle is getting out of the tools business -- quite the opposite, in fact. Oracle's Ted Farrell, the man behind these moves, tells Integration Developer News that the database giant intends to shake up today's J2EE app developer world.

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