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Client Server Architecture

Client Server Architecture

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Published by: api-3732063 on Oct 20, 2008
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03/18/2014

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Client/Server Architecture
Client Server Architecture
(Course Material)
CONTENTS
Sl.No Topic
Contents
1.
Introduction to Client/Server

1.1 Introduction to Client/Server
1.2 Characteristics of the Client and the Server
1.3 Merits and Demerits of the Client Server

2.
Client/Server Architecture
And Servers

2.1 Types of Servers
2.2 ORB
2.3 Client Server Architectures

2.3.1 The knowledge about the Fat Servers
And the Fat Clients

2.3.2 The Architectures
2.4 Stored Procedure
2.5 Remote Procedure Call (RPC)
2.6 InterProcess Communication

3.
Client Side Services

3.0 Services
3.1 Print Services
3.2 Remote Services
3.3 Utility Services
3.4 Message Services
3.5 Network Services
3.6 Application Services
3.7 Database Services
3.8 Dynamic Data Exchange (DDE)
3.9 Object Linking and Embedding (OLE)
3.10 Client Tools
3.11 GUI Clients
3.12 Non-GUI Clients

3.13 OOUI (Object Oriented User Interface)
Clients
1
Client/Server Architecture
4.
Server Side Services

4.1 Server Functionality
4.2 Request Processing
4.3 Print Services
4.4 Database Services
4.5 Security Services
4.6 File Services
4.7 Communication Services

5.
Network and Protocol Basics

5.0 Communication Network
5.1 Local Area Network
5.2 Metropolitan Area Network
5.3 Wide Area Network
5.4 Network Structure
5.5 OSI Model
5.6 TCP/IP Architecture
5.7 TCP/IP Protocols

6.
CORBA
6.1
Common
Object
Request
Broker
Architecture

6.2 CORBA Object Services
6.3 CORBA Common Facilities
6.4 CORBA 3.0 Next Generation
6.5 CORBA Style Interfaces
6.6 DCOM Object
6.7 COM Server

2
Client/Server Architecture
UNIT I
Introduction to Client/Server

1.1 Introduction to Client/Server
1.2 Characteristics of the Client and the Server
1.3 Merits and Demerits of the Client Server

1.1 Introduction
1.1.1 The Vision of the Client/Server Computing

We are in the midst of a fundamental change in both technology and its application. Organizations today expect to get more value from their investments in technology.

Opportunities are available to organizations and people who are ready and able to compete in the global market. A competitive global economy will ensure obsolescence and obscurity to those who cannot or are unwilling to compete. All organizations must look for ways to demonstrate value. We are finally seeing a willingness to rethink existing organizational structures and business practices.

Organizations are aggressively downsizing even as they try to aggressively expand their revenue base. There is more willingness to continue improvement practices and programs to eliminate redundancy and increase effectiveness. Organizations are becoming market-driven while remaining true to their business vision.

Client/server computing is the most effective source for the tools that empower
employees with authority and responsibility.

Workstation power, workgroup empowerment, preservation of existing investments, remote network management, and market-driven business are the forces creating the need for client/server computing.

The Client/server computing is an irresistible movement that is reshaping the way
computers is being used. Though this computing is very young it is already in full

force and is not leaving any area and corner of the computer industry untouched. The Client/Server application development requires hybrid skills that include transaction processing, database design, communication experience, graphical user interface design, and being Internet Savvy. The more advanced applications require knowledge of distributed objects and component infrastructures.

3

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