Synonyms for bpel or Related words with bpel

bpmn              xpdl              bpml              xforms              xslt              xmi              abap              declarative              wsdl              metamodel              uml              xquery              jsp              declaratively              xaml              metamodels              systemc              cql              servlet              statechart              xlang              cmdlet              ejb              bytecode              voicexml              vxml              dataflow              javabean              ecmascript              sadl              dom              refactoring              jdf              mashup              xsd              sparql              wsdls              jpdl              sysml              xbrl              servlets              stylesheet              schematron              doms              webflow              statecharts              sqml              aspectj              xscript              subprocess             



Examples of "bpel"
Others have proposed to use a substantially different business process modeling language, namely Business Process Model and Notation (BPMN), as a graphical front-end to capture BPEL process descriptions. As an illustration of the feasibility of this approach, the BPMN specification includes an informal and partial mapping from BPMN to BPEL 1.1. A more detailed mapping of BPMN to BPEL has been implemented in a number of tools, including an open-source tool known as BPMN2BPEL. However, the development of these tools has exposed fundamental differences between BPMN and BPEL, which make it very difficult, and in some cases impossible, to generate human-readable BPEL code from BPMN models. Even more difficult is the problem of BPMN-to-BPEL round-trip engineering: generating BPEL code from BPMN diagrams and maintaining the original BPMN model and the generated BPEL code synchronized, in the sense that any modification to one is propagated to the other.
Oracle BPEL engine was acquired from Collaxa, formally called Collaxa BPEL Server, in April 2004. Now it is a part of the Oracle SOA Suite.
The BPMN specification includes an informal and partial mapping from BPMN to BPEL 1.1. A more detailed mapping of BPMN to BPEL has been implemented in a number of tools, including an open-source tool known as BPMN2BPEL. However, the development of these tools has exposed fundamental differences between BPMN and BPEL, which make it very difficult, and in some cases impossible, to generate human-readable BPEL code from BPMN models. Even more difficult is the problem of BPMN-to-BPEL "round-trip" engineering: generating BPEL code from BPMN diagrams and maintaining the original BPMN model and the generated BPEL code synchronized, in the sense that any modification to one is propagated to the other.
BPELscript is a language to specify BPEL processes.
YAWL is sometimes seen as an alternative to BPEL. A major advantage of BPEL is that it is driven by a standardization committee supported by several IT industry players. As a result, BPEL is supported by a significant number of tools (both proprietary and open-source) while YAWL has a single implementation at present. Also, several researchers have captured the formal semantics of subsets of BPEL in terms of various formalisms, including Petri nets, process algebra and finite state machine. This has paved the way for the development of static analysis tools for BPEL that can compete with the static analysis capabilities provided by the YAWL system.
by extending BPEL with additional independent syntax and semantic.
The Web Services Business Process Execution Language (WS-BPEL), commonly known as BPEL (Business Process Execution Language), is an OASIS standard executable language for specifying actions within business processes with web services. Processes in BPEL export and import information by using web service interfaces exclusively.
There were ten original design goals associated with BPEL:
It is WS-BPEL 2.0 compliant. It organizes web services calls following a process description written in the BPEL XML grammar. It has a graphical editor and an administration console.
BPEL and BPML are examples of a trend towards process-oriented programming. BPEL and BPML herald the concept of a BPMS as an IT capability for management of business processes, playing a role similar to a RDBMS for business data.
The Business Process Execution Language (BPEL) is an XML-based language to specify business processes with the intention to "act as the central controller of the business process". It provides a standardized way for programming in the large in a service-oriented world (SOA). BPEL is not a programming language at all and does not have a graphical representation. Mappings from graphical languages such as the Business Process Modeling Notation (BPMN) to BPEL are available, but programmers familiar to syntax like Java, C, ... are disregarded. Therefore, especially for prototyping or teaching, it would be nice to have a programming language which omits the XML-overhead of BPEL but offers the same features as BPEL. One option is to force the programmers to learn a completely new syntax. The other option is to introduce a new syntax to BPEL.
With the advent and popularity of BPML, and the growing success of "BPMI.org" and the open BPMS movement led by JBoss and Intalio Inc., IBM and Microsoft decided to combine these languages into a new language, BPEL4WS. In April 2003, BEA Systems, IBM, Microsoft, SAP, and Siebel Systems submitted BPEL4WS 1.1 to OASIS for standardization via the Web Services BPEL Technical Committee. Although BPEL4WS appeared as both a 1.0 and 1.1 version, the OASIS WS-BPEL technical committee voted on 14 September 2004 to name their spec "WS-BPEL 2.0". (This change in name aligned BPEL with other Web Service standard naming conventions which start with "WS-" (similar to WS-Security) and took account of the significant enhancements made between BPEL4WS 1.1 and WS-BPEL 2.0.) If not discussing a specific version, the moniker BPEL is commonly used.
A language that was designed to explicitly support programming in the large is BPEL.
Java EE SDK also includes the JBI runtime and a BPEL orchestration engine.
BPMN and BPEL (Business Process Execution Language) to include interactions between otherwise-independent
The origins of WS-BPEL go back to Web Services Flow Language (WSFL) and Xlang.
Erl contributed to the WS-BPEL 2.0 Working Group Primer specifications, also published by OASIS.
BPML was designed as a formally complete language, able to model any process, and, via a BPMS (business process management system), deployed as an executable software process without generation of any software code. This is not possible with BPEL, since BPEL is not a complete process language. In practice BPEL is often used in conjunction with Java to fill in the "missing" semantics. In addition, BPEL is often tied to proprietary implementations of workflow or integration broker engines. Whereas, BPML was designed, and implemented, as a pure concurrent and distributed processing engine.
The Web service protocol stack also includes a whole range of recently defined protocols: BPEL, .
In 8.0.0.3 (and 8.5.0.1) WOLA support included in IBM Integration Designer for BPEL Processes.