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FMT - Revolutionary Technology (3)

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7 years in the making. $Millions in R&D.

7 years in the making. $Millions in R&D.
Ready to launch 19th of January.

We're going to change how you change I.T.
and the enterprise will never be the same again.

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FMT - Revolutionary Technology (3) FMT - Revolutionary Technology (3) Presentation Transcript

  • An  Architecture  Perspec.ve  of   OUTERWARE™   Dr  Hans  Gyllstrom   Strategic  Adviser,  Architecture  and  Technology   FMT  Worldwide   hans@fmt.com  
  • Introduc.on  •  Purpose  of  Architecture  Layer  Models  •  Examples  of  Architecture  Layer  Models   –  The  Three  Layer  Model   –  The  OSI  7  Layer  Model  •  Posi.oning  OUTERWARE™  in  an  Enterprise   Architecture  Layer  Model  
  • Purpose  of  Architecture  Layer  Models  •  Layering  is  a  way  of  organizing  an   system’s  classes  by  concern.  •  Layers  communicate  from  top  to   boPom  and  a  layer  is  unaware  of  any   other  layers  except  for  the  one  just   below  it.  •  In  addi.on  to  layers  horizontal   columns  may  be  used  to  denote   shared  concerns,  such  as  security,   management  and  monitoring.    
  • The  Three  Layer  Architecture  Model  •  The  Three-­‐Layer  architecture  has  the   following  layers:   –  Layer  1:  The  Presenta(on  Layer  displays   informa.on  related  to  such  services  as   browsing  merchandise,  purchasing  and   shopping  cart  contents.     –  Layer  2:  The  Applica(on  Layer  controls   the  applica.on’s  func.onality  by   performing  detailed  processing.   –  Layer  3:  The  Data  Layer  is  where   informa.on  is  stored  and  retrieved.  This   layer  keeps  data  neutral  and   independent  from  applica.on  servers  or   business  logic.  
  • The  Seven  Layer  OSI  Architecture  Model  The  OSI  Model  consists  of   the  following  7  layers:   –  Layer  7:  Applica.on  Layer   –  Layer  6:  Presenta.on  Layer   –  Layer  5:  Session  Layer   –  Layer  4:  Transport  Layer   –  Layer  3:  Network  Layer   –  Layer  2:  Data  Link  Layer   –  Layer  1:  Physical  Layer  
  • An  Enterprise  Architecture  Layer  model        
  • Current  State  RUNning  Systems  Scenario   System B   System A  
  • Adding  the  OUTERWARE™  Layer  
  • RUNning  Systems  Scenario  with   OUTERWARE™   System B  System A  
  • OUTERWARE™  Benefits  •  Without  changes  to  a  RUNning  system,  OUTERWARE™   provides  mechanisms  to  control  its  outer  field  of  engagement   with  its  environment.  •  OUTERWARE™  monitors  and  controls  the  communica.on   streams  in  and  out  of  a  RUNning  system  without  adversely   affec.ng  its  non-­‐func.onal  aPributes  (security,  performance,   etc).  •  With  OUTERWARE™,  new  capabili.es  can  be  developed   quickly  that  limit,  change  or  enhance  the  capabili.es  of  a   RUNning  system.  •  The  OUTERWARE™  ‘release  cycle’  is  in  hours,  days  or  [very   few]  weeks  enabling  quick  responses  to  the  fast  changing   enterprise  environment.  
  • OUTERWARE™  Capabili.es  •  OUTERWARE™  Augments  RUNning  systems  by   –  Constraining     •  Limi.ng  and  excluding  what  the  RUNning  system  can  see.   –  Changing   •  (1)  Transforming  informa.on  that  is  input  to  the  RUNning  system.   •  (2)  Transforming  informa.on  that  is  output  from  the  RUNning   system.   –  Enhancing   •  (1)  Providing  new  capabili.es  to  consumers  developed  and   deployed  in  OUTERWARE™  but  appearing  as  if  provided  by  the   RUNning  system.   •  (2)  Monitoring  and  managing  RUNning  system  behaviors  and  using   such  knowledge  in  managing  consumer  expecta.ons.  
  • Summary  •  OUTERWARE™  represents  a  new  layer  of  capabili.es   in  the  Enterprise  IT  landscape.  •  OUTERWARE™  does  not  impact  or  affect  layers   below  it,  which  in  this  case  is  the  RUNning  system  in   its  en.rety.  •  OUTERWARE™  provides  unparalleled  opportuni.es   to  implement  changes  to  RUNning  system  in  hours   or  days  instead  of  months  and  years.