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A Semantic Service Oriented Architecture (SSOA) is a computer architecture that allows for scalable and controlled Enterprise Application Integration solutions.[1] SSOA describes a sophisticated approach to enterprise-scale IT infrastructure. It leverages rich, machine-interpretable descriptions of data, services, and processes to enable software agents to autonomously interact to perform critical mission functions. SSOA is technically founded on three notions:

  1. The principles of Service-oriented architecture (SOA);
  2. Standards Based Design (SBD); and
  3. Semantics-based computing.

SSOA combines and implements these computer science concepts into a robust, extensible architecture capable of enabling complex, powerful functions.[2]

Contents

Related technologies

Applications

In the health care industry, SSOA of HL7 has long been implemented. Other protocols include LOINC, PHIN, and HIPAA related standards. There is a series of SSOA-related ISO standards published for financial services, which can be found at the ISO's website[3] ,[4] ,[5]. Some financial sectors also adopt EMV standards to facilitate European consumers. A part of SSOA on transport and trade are in the ISO sections of 03.220.20 and 35.240.60[6],[7]. Some general guidelines of the technology and the standards in other fields are partially located at 25.040.40, 35.240.99[8] ,[9] ,[10].

See also

References

  1. ^ Exposing Semantic Web Service principles in SOA to solve EAI scenarios
  2. ^ Semantic Service Oriented Architecture: White Paper Overview
  3. ^ International Organization for Standardization. "35.240.15: Identification cards and related devices". http://www.iso.org/iso/products/standards/catalogue_ics_browse.htm?ICS1=35&ICS2=240&ICS3=15&. Retrieved 8 February 2008.  
  4. ^ International Organization for Standardization. "35.240.40: IT applications in banking". http://www.iso.org/iso/products/standards/catalogue_ics_browse.htm?ICS1=35&ICS2=240&ICS3=40&. Retrieved 8 February 2008.  
  5. ^ International Organization for Standardization. "03.060: Finances. Banking. Monetary systems. Insurance". http://www.iso.org/iso/products/standards/catalogue_ics_browse.htm?ICS1=03&ICS2=060&. Retrieved 8 February 2008.  
  6. ^ International Organization for Standardization. "03.220.20: Road transport". http://www.iso.org/iso/products/standards/catalogue_ics_browse.htm?ICS1=03&ICS2=060&. Retrieved 8 February 2008.  
  7. ^ International Organization for Standardization. "35.240.60: IT applications in transport and trade". http://www.iso.org/iso/products/standards/catalogue_ics_browse.htm?ICS1=35&ICS2=240&ICS3=60&. Retrieved 8 February 2008.  
  8. ^ International Organization for Standardization. "25.040.40: Industrial process measurement and control". http://www.iso.org/iso/products/standards/catalogue_ics_browse.htm?ICS1=25&ICS2=040&ICS3=40&. Retrieved 8 February 2008.  
  9. ^ International Organization for Standardization. "35.240.99: IT applications in other fields". http://www.iso.org/iso/products/standards/catalogue_ics_browse.htm?ICS1=35&ICS2=240&ICS3=99&. Retrieved 8 February 2008.  
  10. ^ International Organization for Standardization. "35.100.70: Application layer". http://www.iso.org/iso/products/standards/catalogue_ics_browse.htm?ICS1=35&ICS2=100&ICS3=70&. Retrieved 8 February 2008.  

External links

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