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Distributed Configuration Management via Java and the World Wide Web

Distributed Configuration Management via Java and the World Wide Web
Tagung:

Konferenzartikel

Herausgeber:

Springer Verlag 

Autoren:

James J. Hunt
Frank Lamers
Jürgen Reuter
Walter F. Tichy

Jahr:

1997 

Links:PDF

Zusammenfassung

The introduction of Java has been heralded as a revolution in network computing. Certainly, machine and operating system independent applets flittering through the Internet promised to jazz up web surfing but could they be used to advantage for distributed computing? The authors had encountered substantial problems in implementing a distributed revision control system, called WWRC, based on passive Web browsers. Java seemed to offer solutions to these problems. To this end, the authors have developed WWCM, a successor to WWRC written in Java. WWCM extends the concepts of WWRC to distributed configuration management by using CME—a new configuration management API. WWCM demonstrates that most of the design difficulties encountered with WWRC can be solved with Java. Furthermore, WWCM offers a test bed for a configuration management paradigm called template regulated alternative development.

Bemerkung

ISBN:3-540-63014-7

Bibtex

@inproceedings{,
author={James J. Hunt, Frank Lamers, J{\"u}rgen Reuter, Walter F. Tichy},
title={Distributed Configuration Management via Java and the World Wide Web},
year=1997,
month=May,
booktitle={Proceedings of the Seventh International Workshop on Software Configuration Management (SCM-7) in conjunction with the 19th International Conference on Software Engineering (ICSE'97)},
publisher={Springer Verlag},
volume={1235},
editor={Reidar Conradi},
series={Lecture Notes in Computer Science (LNCS)},
url={http://ps.ipd.kit.edu/downloads/ka_1997_distributed_configuration_management_java_www.pdf},
abstract={The introduction of Java has been heralded as a revolution in network computing. Certainly, machine and operating system independent applets flittering through the Internet promised to jazz up web surfing but could they be used to advantage for distributed computing? The authors had encountered substantial problems in implementing a distributed revision control system, called WWRC, based on passive Web browsers. Java seemed to offer solutions to these problems. To this end, the authors have developed WWCM, a successor to WWRC written in Java. WWCM extends the concepts of WWRC to distributed configuration management by using CME—a new configuration management API. WWCM demonstrates that most of the design difficulties encountered with WWRC can be solved with Java. Furthermore, WWCM offers a test bed for a configuration management paradigm called template regulated alternative development.},
pages={161-174},
address={Boston, MA, USA},
note={ISBN:3-540-63014-7},
}
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