SOA Made Real
In his latest column, Rich Salz puts his money where his mouth is by showing how
to use his style of WSDL and XML schema to build the client side of a geolocation
SOA Made Simple
Rich Salz shows us how to create WSDL descriptions of web services simply and
easily, using rather a lot of boilerplate.
The xml:id Conundrum
Rich Salz asks how the xml:id conundrum, and the interaction with XML
Canonicalization, should be solved.
Freeze the Core
Rich Salz explains how and why the web services stack is ready now, and why we
should leave good enough alone.
WSDL 2: Just Say No
Rich Salz returns to XML.com, after a long absence, to explain why WSDL 2 is so
XKMS Messages in Detail
In Rich Salz's latest column he examines the structure of XKMS messages in
Building a Web Services Container in Python
In Rich Salz's latest column he continues his implementation of XKMS by
assembling a web services container server out of existing Python parts.
Building a Security Infrastructure
In his latest column Rich Salz continues with the implementation of an XKMS web
service; in this installment he focuses on the public key infrastructure.
Developing a X-KRSS Web Service
In his latest column Rich Salz begins to discuss the implementation of a web
service for doing key management with the W3C's X-KRSS standard.
Really Simple Web Service Descriptions
In his newest column, Rich Salz outlines a proposal for an interface definition
language, called RSWS, that's simpler than WSDL and tuned for document-style
Typeless Schemas and Services
Strange as it may seem, top thinkers in web services are moving away from
strongly typed models of data into a more document-centric service oriented model.
charts this change in thinking.
A Weblog API For the Grassroots
In his latest column Rich Salz discusses the grassroots weblog API, variously
known as "Atom" and "Echo", and makes substantive suggestions for how it should be
to use SOAP.
Vox Populi: Web Services From the Grassroots
In Rich Salz's latest column, he examines the effort to redefine simply site
syndication, claiming that it's already technically superior to RSS 2.0.
Rich Salz returns to the Web Services columnist field by introducing us to SOAP
1.2, about which Rich is understandably optimistic.
Introducing WS-I and the Basic Profile
Rich Salz introduces the Web Services Interoperability Organization, and its
Basic Profile, in his first column for the new WebServices.XML.com site.
Securing Web Services
In this month's Endpoints column, Rich Salz explains what security means in the
context of web services, as well as explaining the signing and encrypting of SOAP
From XML-RPC to SOAP: A Migration Guide
In this month's XML Endpoints column, Rich Salz offers guidance for migrating
from XML-RPC to SOAP by creating a SOAP profile with which XML-RPC can
XML Versus the Infoset
In his latest Endpoints column Rich Salz opines about the differences between XML
specifications based on XML and those based on the XML infoset.
In this month's Endpoints column, Rich Salz concludes his look at methods for
transporting binary data in SOAP with an examination of BEEP.
Brother, Can You Spare a DIME?
In this month's Endpoints column, Rich Salz describes the DIME, a binary message
format, and WS-Attachements specifications.
Transporting Binary Data in SOAP
In this month's Endpoints column, Rich Salz discusses the issue of transporting
binary data in XML messaging, using the Soap with Attachments technique.
Processing SOAP Headers
In this month's XML Endpoints column, Rich Salz explains how to process SOAP
headers and why you'd want to. Along the way he predicts the demise of SAX-based SOAP
In Rich Salz's second XML Endpoints column, he uses Python to demonstrate
generating SOAP code for talking to Google's web service.
The XML Endpoints column returns with Rich Salz's discussion of the state of
WSDL, with particular reference to the new Google web services API.