Service Oriented Architecture


SOA is a design for linking business and computational resources (principally organizations, applications and data) on demand to achieve the desired results for service consumers (which can be end users or other services). Service-orientation describes an architecture that uses loosely coupled services to support the requirements of business processes and users. Resources on a network in a SOA environment are made available as independent services that can be accessed without knowledge of their underlying platform implementation. These concepts can be applied to business, software and other types of producer/consumer systems.

The main drivers for SOA adoption are that it links computational resources and promotes their reuse. Enterprise architecture believe that SOA can help businesses respond more quickly and cost-effectively to changing market conditions. This style of architecture promotes reuse at the macro(service) level rather than micro(objects) level.

The following guiding principles define the ground rules for development, maintenance, and usage of the SOA
• Reuse, granularity, modularity, composability, componentization, and interoperability
• Compliance to standards (both common and industry-specific)
• Services identification and categorization, provisioning and delivery, and monitoring and tracking.
One obvious and common challenge faced is managing service metadata. Another challenge is providing appropriate levels of security. Interoperability is another important aspect in the SOA implementations.

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