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Sample Chapter: Early Adopter Hailstorm (.NET My Services)


Microsoft's .NET My Services is a family of XML web services that improves operational functionality of .NET applications and web pages. In this article Tim takes a look at a sample chapter from Wrox's "Early Adopter Hailstorm (.NET My Services)" book. The chapter talks about what exactly .NET My Services are and how they are composed amongst other things.

Author Info:
By: Tim Pabst
Rating: 5 stars5 stars5 stars5 stars5 stars / 11
April 08, 2002
TABLE OF CONTENTS:
  1. · Sample Chapter: Early Adopter Hailstorm (.NET My Services)
  2. · Making Conversation
  3. · An Insecure Present
  4. · SOAP
  5. · Header
  6. · Scenario 1: No Response Necessary
  7. · DIME, not MIME?
  8. · The Response from HailStorm
  9. · Summary
  10. · Conclusion

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Sample Chapter: Early Adopter Hailstorm (.NET My Services)
(Page 1 of 10 )

Microsoft surprised a lot of people with the release of their initial white paper on HailStorm. It contained the frank proposal that HailStorm services would be completely accessible from any platform, and not just Windows. As the white paper put it:

"The HailStorm platform uses an open access model, which means it can be used with any device, application or services, regardless of the underlying platform, operating system, object model, programming language or network provider. All HailStorm services are XML Web SOAP; no Microsoft runtime or tool is required to call them."

Over the next three chapters, we'll look at the standards Microsoft has chosen to use and what we need to know to get HailStorm working for us.

In this chapter, we'll look at:
  • The Kerberos Authentication Service, which Passport uses to validate users
  • How to construct the SOAP packets that contain instructions for HailStorm web services.
  • The transport protocols we can use to send our SOAP packets to the HailStorm server.
Bear in mind, that where possible we'll be looking at only the relevant pieces of each standard for use with HailStorm. There will be links and references outside of the book for those wishing to find out more as appropriate. We'll also flag up where things might not go so well in this quest for technology agnosticism.
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