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Table Of Contents

An Introduction to the Grid
1.1 INTRODUCTION
1.2 CHARACTERIZATION OF THE GRID
1.3 GRID-RELATED STANDARDS BODIES
1.4 THE ARCHITECTURE OF THE GRID
1.5 REFERENCES
OGSA and WSRF
LEARNING OBJECTIVES
CHAPTER OUTLINE
2.1 INTRODUCTION
2.2 TRADITIONAL PARADIGMS FOR DISTRIBUTED COMPUTING 13
2.2 TRADITIONAL PARADIGMS FOR DISTRIBUTED COMPUTING
2.2.1 Socket programming
2.2.2 RPC
2.2.3 Java RMI
2.2.4 DCOM
2.2.5 CORBA
2.2.6 A summary on Java RMI, DCOM and CORBA
2.3 WEB SERVICES
2.3.1 SOAP
2.3.2 WSDL
2.3.3 UDDI
2.3.4 WS-Inspection
2.3.5 WS-Inspection and UDDI
2.3.6 Web services implementations
2.3.7 How Web services benefit the Grid
2.4 OGSA
2.4.1 Service instance semantics
2.4.2 Service data semantics
2.4.3 OGSA portTypes
2.4.4 A further discussion on OGSA
2.5 THE GLOBUS TOOLKIT 3 (GT3)
2.5.1 Host environment
2.5.2 Web services engine
2.5.3 Grid services container
2.5.4 GT3 core services
2.5.5 GT3 base services
2.5.6 The GT3 programming model
2.6 OGSA-DAI
2.6.1 OGSA-DAI portTypes
2.6.2 OGSA-DAI functionality
2.6.3 Services interaction in the OGSA-DAI
2.6.4 OGSA-DAI and DAIS
2.7 WSRF
2.7.1 An introduction to WSRF
2.7.3 WSRF and OGSA
2.7.4 A summary of WSRF
2.8 CHAPTER SUMMARY
2.9 FURTHER READING AND TESTING
2.10 KEY POINTS
2.11 REFERENCES
The Semantic Grid and Autonomic Computing
LEARNING OUTCOMES
3.1 INTRODUCTION
3.2 METADATA AND ONTOLOGY IN THE SEMANTIC WEB
3.2.1 RDF
3.2.2 Ontology languages
3.2.3 Ontology editors
3.2.4 A summary of Web ontology languages
3.3 SEMANTIC WEB SERVICES
3.3.1 DAML-S
3.3.2 OWL-S
3.4 A LAYERED STRUCTURE OF THE SEMANTIC GRID
3.5 SEMANTIC GRID ACTIVITIES
3.5.1 Ontology-based Grid resource matching
3.5.2 Semantic workflow registration and discovery in myGrid
3.5.3 SemanticworkflowenactmentinGeodise
3.5.4 Semantic service annotation and adaptation in ICENI
3.5.5 PortalLab – A Semantic Grid portal toolkit
3.5.6 Data provenance on the Grid
3.5.7 A summary on the Semantic Grid
3.6 AUTONOMIC COMPUTING
3.6.1 What is autonomic computing?
3.6.2 Features of autonomic computing systems
3.6.3 Autonomic computing projects
3.6.4 A vision of autonomic Grid services
3.7 CHAPTER SUMMARY
3.8 FURTHER READING AND TESTING
3.9 KEY POINTS
3.10 REFERENCES
Grid Security
4.1 INTRODUCTION
4.2 A BRIEF SECURITY PRIMER
4.3 CRYPTOGRAPHY
4.3.1 Introduction
4.3.2 Symmetric cryptosystems
4.3.3 Asymmetric cryptosystems
4.3.4 Digital signatures
4.3.5 Public-key certificate
4.3.6 Certification Authority (CA)
4.3.7 Firewalls
134 GRID SECURITY
4.4 GRID SECURITY
4.4.1 The Grid Security Infrastructure (GSI)
4.4.2 Authorization modes in GSI
4.5 PUTTING IT ALL TOGETHER
4.5.1 Getting an e-Science certificate
4.5.2 Managing credentials in Globus
5.2.2 The Directory Service
5.2.3 Producers
5.2.4 Monitoring data
5.3 REVIEW CRITERIA
5.3.1 Scalable wide-area monitoring
5.3.2 Resource monitoring
5.3.3 Cross-API monitoring
5.3.4 Homogeneous data presentation
5.3.5 Information searching
5.3.6 Run-time extensibility
5.3.7 Filtering/fusing of data
5.3.8 Open and standard protocols
5.3.9 Security
5.3.10 Software availability and dependencies
5.4 AN OVERVIEW OF GRID MONITORING SYSTEMS
5.4.1 Autopilot
5.4.3 GridICE
5.4.4 Grid Portals Information Repository (GPIR)
5.4.5 GridRM
5.4.6 Hawkeye
5.4.7 Java Agents for Monitoring and Management (JAMM)
5.4.8 MapCenter
5.4.9 Monitoring and Discovery Service (MDS3)
5.4.10 Mercury
5.4.11 Network Weather Service
5.4.13 visPerf
5.5 OTHER MONITORING SYSTEMS
5.5.1 Ganglia
5.5.2 GridMon
5.5.3 GRM/PROVE
5.5.4 Nagios
5.5.5 NetLogger
5.5.6 SCALEA-G
5.6 SUMMARY
5.6.1 Resource categories
5.6.2 Native agents
5.6.3 Architecture
5.6.4 Interoperability
5.6.5 Homogeneous data presentation
5.6.6 Intrusiveness of monitoring
5.6.7 Information searching and retrieval
5.7 CHAPTER SUMMARY
5.8 FURTHER READING AND TESTING
5.9 KEY POINTS
5.10 REFERENCES
Grid Scheduling and Resource Management
6.1 INTRODUCTION
6.2 SCHEDULING PARADIGMS
6.2.1 Centralized scheduling
6.2.2 Distributed scheduling
6.2.3 Hierarchical scheduling
6.3 HOW SCHEDULING WORKS
6.3.1 Resource discovery
6.3.2 Resource selection
6.3.3 Schedule generation
6.3.4 Job execution
6.4 A REVIEW OF CONDOR, SGE, PBS AND LSF
6.4.1 Condor
6.4.2 Sun Grid Engine
6.4.3 The Portable Batch System (PBS)
6.4.4 LSF
6.4.5 A comparison of Condor, SGE, PBS and LSF
6.5 GRID SCHEDULING WITH QOS
6.5.1 AppLeS
6.5.2 Scheduling in GrADS
6.5.3 Nimrod/G
7.1 INTRODUCTION
7.2 THE WORKFLOW MANAGEMENT COALITION
7.2.1 The workflow enactment service
7.2.2 The workflow engine
7.2.3 WfMC interfaces
7.2.4 Other components in the WfMC reference model
7.2.5 A summary of WfMC reference model
7.3 WEB SERVICES-ORIENTED FLOW LANGUAGES
7.3.1 XLANG
7.3.2 Web services flow language
7.3.3 WSCI
7.3.4 BPEL4WS
7.3.5 BPML
7.3.6 A summary of Web services flow languages
7.4 GRID SERVICES-ORIENTED FLOW LANGUAGES
7.4.1 GSFL
7.4.2 SWFL
7.4.3 GWEL
7.4.4 GALE
7.4.5 A summary of Grid services flow languages
7.5 WORKFLOW MANAGEMENT FOR THE GRID
7.5.1 Grid workflow management projects
7.5.2 A summary of Grid workflow management
7.6 CHAPTER SUMMARY
7.7 FURTHER READING AND TESTING
7.8 KEY POINTS
7.9 REFERENCES
Grid Portals
8.1 INTRODUCTION
8.2 FIRST-GENERATION GRID PORTALS
8.2.1 A three-tiered architecture
8.2.2 Grid portal services
8.2.3 First-generation Grid portal implementations
8.2.4 First-generation Grid portal toolkits
8.2.5 A summary of the four portal tools
8.2.6 A summary of first-generation Grid portals
8.3 SECOND-GENERATION GRID PORTALS
8.3.1 An introduction to portlets
8.3.2 Portlet specifications
8.3.3 Portal frameworks supporting portlets
8.3.5 The development of Grid portals with portlets
8.3.6 A summary on second-generation Grid portals
8.4 CHAPTER SUMMARY
8.5 FURTHER READING AND TESTING
8.6 KEY POINTS
8.7 REFERENCES
Grid Applications – Case Studies
9.1 INTRODUCTION
9.2 GT3 USE CASES
9.2.1 GT3 in broadcasting
9.2.3 A GT3 bioinformatics application
P. 1
The Grid: Core Technologies

The Grid: Core Technologies

Ratings: (0)|Views: 37|Likes:
Published by Wiley
Find out which technologies enable the Grid and how to employ them successfully!

This invaluable text provides a complete, clear, systematic, and practical understanding of the technologies that enable the Grid. The authors outline all the components necessary to create a Grid infrastructure that enables support for a range of wide-area distributed applications. The Grid: Core Technologies takes a pragmatic approach with numerous practical examples of software in context. It describes the middleware components of the Grid step-by-step, and gives hands-on advice on designing and building a Grid environment with the Globus Toolkit, as well as writing applications.

The Grid: Core Technologies:

Provides a solid and up-to-date introduction to the technologies that underpin the Grid. Contains a systematic explanation of the Grid, including its infrastructure, basic services, job management, user interaction, and applications. Explains in detail OGSA (Open Grid Services Architecture), Web Services technologies (SOAP, WSDL, UDDI), and Grid Monitoring. Covers Web portal-based tools such as the Java CoG, GridPort, GridSphere, and JSR 168 Portlets. Tackles hot topics such as WSRF (Web Services Resource Framework), the Semantic Grid, the Grid Security Infrastructure, and Workflow systems. Offers practical examples to enhance the understanding and use of Grid components and the associated tools.

This rich resource will be essential reading for researchers and postgraduate students in computing and engineering departments, IT professionals in distributed computing, as well as Grid end users such as physicists, statisticians, biologists and chemists.

Find out which technologies enable the Grid and how to employ them successfully!

This invaluable text provides a complete, clear, systematic, and practical understanding of the technologies that enable the Grid. The authors outline all the components necessary to create a Grid infrastructure that enables support for a range of wide-area distributed applications. The Grid: Core Technologies takes a pragmatic approach with numerous practical examples of software in context. It describes the middleware components of the Grid step-by-step, and gives hands-on advice on designing and building a Grid environment with the Globus Toolkit, as well as writing applications.

The Grid: Core Technologies:

Provides a solid and up-to-date introduction to the technologies that underpin the Grid. Contains a systematic explanation of the Grid, including its infrastructure, basic services, job management, user interaction, and applications. Explains in detail OGSA (Open Grid Services Architecture), Web Services technologies (SOAP, WSDL, UDDI), and Grid Monitoring. Covers Web portal-based tools such as the Java CoG, GridPort, GridSphere, and JSR 168 Portlets. Tackles hot topics such as WSRF (Web Services Resource Framework), the Semantic Grid, the Grid Security Infrastructure, and Workflow systems. Offers practical examples to enhance the understanding and use of Grid components and the associated tools.

This rich resource will be essential reading for researchers and postgraduate students in computing and engineering departments, IT professionals in distributed computing, as well as Grid end users such as physicists, statisticians, biologists and chemists.

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Publish date: Nov 1, 2005
Added to Scribd: Feb 22, 2013
Copyright:Traditional Copyright: All rights reservedISBN:9780470094181
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