Typed Component Systems, Version 1.0 (bibtex)
by
Abstract:
For component-based distributed system design and composition the specific problems of distributed systems have to be addressed. However, the available technology and approaches rather chose different simplified views for specific application domains and ignore serious problems w.r.t. concurrent access and synchronization. While reasonable in a short-term view and for non-distributed component-composition, in a long term view a suitable solution covering also the extended aspects of distributed systems is required. Otherwise, the established notion does not allow to compose systems covering multiple application domains and does not ensure third party composition and employment as claimed. The presented Typed Component Systems (TYCS) approach attempt to cover a whole range of possible distributed component-based architectural styles and handles these additional aspects by means of component and contract types and an approach to achieve interoperability and compositionality w.r.t. to the relevant problems of distributed systems.
Reference:
Typed Component Systems, Version 1.0 (Holger Giese), Technical report Bericht tr-ri-01-224 Reihe Informatik, Fachbereich Mathematik-Informatik, Universität Paderborn, 2001.
Bibtex Entry:
@TechReport{Giese2001e,
AUTHOR = {Giese, Holger},
TITLE = {{Typed Component Systems, Version 1.0}},
YEAR = {2001},
NUMBER = {Bericht tr-ri-01-224 Reihe Informatik},
INSTITUTION = {Fachbereich Mathematik-Informatik, Universität Paderborn},
ABSTRACT = {For component-based distributed system design and composition the specific problems of distributed systems have to be addressed. However, the available technology and approaches rather chose different simplified views for specific application domains and ignore serious problems w.r.t. concurrent access and synchronization. While reasonable in a short-term view and for non-distributed component-composition, in a long term view a suitable solution covering also the extended aspects of distributed systems is required. Otherwise, the established notion does not allow to compose systems covering multiple application domains and does not ensure third party composition and employment as claimed. The presented Typed Component Systems (TYCS) approach attempt to cover a whole range of possible distributed component-based architectural styles and handles these additional aspects by means of component and contract types and an approach to achieve interoperability and compositionality w.r.t. to the relevant problems of distributed systems.}
}
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