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Download Advances in Databases: 16th Brirish National Conference on by Hans -Peter Steiert, Jürgen Zimmermann (auth.), Suzanne M. PDF

By Hans -Peter Steiert, Jürgen Zimmermann (auth.), Suzanne M. Embury, Nicholas J. Fiddian, W. Alex Gray, Andrew C. Jones (eds.)

ISBN-10: 3540646590

ISBN-13: 9783540646594

This booklet constitutes the refereed court cases of the sixteenth British nationwide convention on Databases, BNCOD sixteen, held in Cardiff, Wales, united kingdom, In July 1998.
The eleven revised complete papers awarded including seven posters have been conscientiously chosen for inclusion within the publication. The papers are geared up in topical sections on middleware, existence cycles, pictures, heterogenity, and languages.

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W e illustrate this through a Web-based visualization tool for Extended EntityRelationship (EER) modeling represented in a repository based on the Case Data Interchange Format (CDIF). Such a tool offers a degree of independence with respect to C A S E tools used within an organization, and validation methods chosen by an organization. 1 Introduction Model Transparency Traceability in Information Systems design, particularly with those methodologies utilizing rich, and possibly multiple (behavioural) models, is a complex issue.

As messages are complex structures, a message type consists of one or more node types. These node types group together a set of attributes that describe the different instances of this node type. A node type carries an identifier which must be unique within the message type. The attributes of a node type itself are again uniquely identified by their name, and can hold either values or re/erences. Values are of simple type (e. , strings, boolean or numerical values) whereas references represent relationships between different nodes.

Each message consists of a header and a body. The header holds the administrative information regarding the message. This is reflected by a special node added to the message type by JPMQ. It is always used as the root (header) of a message with a structure uniform for all message types and includes administrative data such as the priority value of the message, the lock and visibility flags, the message type name, and a timestamp of the enqueue time. JPMQ stores this data in a table representing the queue.

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