Editorial Reviews. From the Back Cover. Would you like to use a consistent visual notation for Gregor Hohpe leads the enterprise integration practice at ThoughtWorks, Inc., a specialized provider of application development and integration. Enterprise Integration Patterns is a book by Gregor Hohpe and Bobby Woolf and describes 65 patterns for the use of enterprise application integration and. Enterprise Integration Patterns has ratings and 40 reviews. by. Gregor Hohpe, Be the first to ask a question about Enterprise Integration Patterns.
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Enterprise Integration Patterns are implemented in many open source integration solutions. Books by Gregor Hohpe.
Moreover, in the world of “reactive” designs and principles this resource demonstrates the ways of non-blocking and asynchronous integration patterns. I wasn’t really expecting to enjoy this book as much as I did but it patterna packed full of really useful information. See Chapter 2, Integration Styles. Well apparently it’s far more complicated than all that, and this book proves it.
Enterprise Integration Patterns
I am really glad that I did. Nov 15, Curtis Jensen rated it liked it Shelves: There are many gaps in my book, and I never intended it to be a complete collection of patterns for enterprise development.
However, notwithstanding this, it’s a very good book. Despite being a sort of catalog, it reads surprisingly well, and remained relevant regardless of any technology. I’ve known about this book for almost a decade, and I regret not reading it sooner. This book is definitely worth reading for any sort of engineer doing “enterprisey” architecture-like work.
Enterprise Integration Patterns: Designing, Building, and Deploying Messaging Solutions
Other books in the series. Designing, Building, and Deploying Also, it’s one of those actionable books – reading it opened my eyes on a couple of places where I could apply the patterns. I’ll read this book with a different mindset about integration: I wouldn’t recommend reading this book cover-to-cover, but it could serve as a great reference if you need to tackle some complex integration scenario or have some other enterprise messaging needs.
Each pattern description is followed by a use-case study of the problem it solves and one or more following examples.
The first chapter or two has some good definitions of components, and the penultimate chapter had a good example of implementation. I’m lucky enough to have had the opportunity to work with and implement many of the concepts described in the book before I was even aware of it’s existence.
Enterprise Integration Patterns is a book by Gregor Hohpe and Bobby Woolf and describes 65 parterns for the use of enterprise application integration and message-oriented middleware in the form of a pattern language. Disappointed somehow by the lack of patterns in relation to workflows and business logic when it comes to messaging.
Enterprise Integration Patterns
From the technology perspective, there are few providers that implement EIP – one of which Apache Camel. Oct 30, Patrick rated it liked it. A lot of solutions for middleware projects. This book gathers various patterns used to integrate enterprise systems using messaging technology. No trivia or quizzes yet.
Excerpts from the book short pattern descriptions are available on the supporting website see External links. Gave it five stars because of the breadth and depth of content. The authors present practical advice on designing code that connects an application to a messaging system, and provide extensive information to help you determine when to send a message, how to route it to the proper destination, and how to monitor the health of a messaging system.
If you want to know how to manage, monitor, and maintain a messaging system once it is in use, get this book.
It also explores in detail the advantages and limitations of asynchronous messaging architectures. Feb 04, Alexis Rodriguez rated it it was amazing. I realize how weird it is to call out a single page in a nearly page book, but I really liked it, it perfectly shows all of the different kinds of message routing patterns one might want to use, what they are called, and why you might want to use them, all with a single diagram.
They’re not that complex, right?