CLOUD COMPUTING BIBLE BY BARRIE SOSINSKY WILEY INDIA PDF

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See our User Agreement and Privacy Policy. See our Privacy Policy and User Agreement for details. Published on Mar 1, SlideShare Explore Search You. Submit Search. Successfully reported this slideshow. We use your LinkedIn profile and activity data to personalize ads and to show you more relevant ads. You can change your ad preferences anytime. Cloud computing bible.

Upcoming SlideShare. Like this document? Why not share! Embed Size px. Start on. Show related SlideShares at end. WordPress Shortcode. Published in: Career. Full Name Comment goes here. Are you sure you want to Yes No. Show More. Sampurna Dhar. Tazein Azmat. No Downloads. Views Total views. Actions Shares. Embeds 0 No embeds. No notes for slide. Cloud computing bible 1. No warranty may be created or extended by sales or promotional materials. The advice and strategies contained herein may not be suitable for every situation.

This work is sold with the understanding that the publisher is not engaged in rendering legal, accounting, or other professional services. If professional assistance is required, the services of a competent professional person should be sought.

Neither the publisher nor the author shall be liable for damages arising herefrom. Further, readers should be aware that Internet Websites listed in this work may have changed or disappeared between when this work was written and when it is read.

For general information on our other products and services or to obtain technical support, please contact our Customer Care Department within the U. All other trademarks are the property of their respective owners. Wiley Publishing, Inc. Wiley also publishes its books in a variety of electronic formats. Some content that appears in print may not be available in electronic books. This book is dedicated to my sister Gina Sosinsky, with love. Preface Cloud Computing Bible is Wiley's general introduction to an important topic in large book format.

A Bible is a book that is meant to be read by knowledgeable readers who are not subject matter experts in a topic but want to have an in-depth introduction to the various individual subjects contained within.

It is assumed that the reader of this book may be a generalist, a developer, a system architect, a programmer, or perhaps something else, and therefore the content in a Bible must contain information for each member of this book's audience. Cloud computing is a vast topic that encompasses many different subjects.

To adequately describe what cloud computing offers, we must discuss infrastructure, service-oriented architectures, social networking, unique protocols, open and standard Application Programming Interfaces APIs , and 3. Even a large book can address many of these topics in only an introductory manner. However, this book tries to give you at least the basic information you need on all the related topics, as well as pointers to additional information sources.

In the last several years, many books have been published on cloud computing. Each book has attempted to present some element of the topic for a particular audience. In this book, I do not make the assumption that you are a particular type of reader, nor do I assume that you are approaching the topic with a fresh view.

This Bible was written to serve as the introductory course in the topic at a university level, but it is not a textbook. You can pick up and read this book at any particular chapter because the material doesn't build upon itself. Many topics in this book are unique to this book and are based on published information that is both current and timely.

In researching this book, I attempted to bring into the discussion all the new trends, experiments, and products that have made cloud computing such a dynamic area. Acknowledgments I want to acknowledge the editorial team at Wiley for giving me the chance to do this book and to work with them again. I also want to thank my literary agent, Matt Wagner, for his assistance; without his vision, this book would not have been created.

Finally, I want to thank my family for allowing me the time I spent away from them writing this book. About the Author Barrie Sosinsky has written about computers and technology for more than 25 years beginning with writing about personal computers for the Boston Computer Society in the early s. He has published books on operating systems, applications, databases, desktop publishing, and networking for publishers such as Que, Sybex, Ventana, IDG, Wiley, and others and seen the industry change and reinvent itself several times.

His last book was Wiley's Networking Bible. At heart Barrie is a PC enthusiast. He loves building computers, finding and learning about new applications that allow him to do new things, and keeping up with the latest advances in the field of computer technology, which he believes is just in its infancy.

Having lived long enough to see the Boston Red Sox win not one but two World Series, he remains committed to living long enough to see grandchildren and to see someone clone a wooly mammoth. To this list replacing the Red Sox he adds the new milestone of holding a universal translator in his hands; a device he believes will appear within this decade. Barrie lives in Medfield Massachusetts about 25 miles southwest of Boston with his six cats Stormy, Shadow, Smokey, Scamper, Slate, and Spat as writing companions; Scout the wonder dog; his son Joseph; his daughter Allie; and his wife Carol; surrounded by pine trees, marauding deer, wild turkeys, and the occasional fox and coyote.

You can reach Barrie at bsosinsky mindspring. Minner Technical Editor Benjamin M. Introduction In the five months that I have been researching and writing Cloud Computing Bible, it has become clear to me that most people recognize that cloud computing is a big deal, even if they are not really clear why that is so.

Every day newspaper and magazine articles and radio and TV stories report on cloud computing. The cloud is therefore this amorphous entity that is supposed to represent the future of modern computing. In reality, the cloud is something that you have been using for a long time now; it is the Internet, along with all the associated standards and protocols that provide a set of Web services to you.

When you draw the Internet as a cloud, you are representing one of the essential characteristics of cloud computing: abstraction. In the cloud, resources are pooled and partitioned as needed, and communications are standards-based.

The Internet was begun as a network of networks, with an architecture that was redundant and could survive massive disruption. What the original system architects of the Internet could not have anticipated is that the size of resources attached to it would become massively scalable, which is the second characteristic of cloud computing.

Google's infrastructure, for example, which is described in this book in Chapter 9, spans 30 datacenters around the world with over a million computers; infrastructure that Google now leases out to developers upon which applications may be staged.

A computing utility has been a dream of computer scientists and industry luminaries for several decades. With a utility model of computing, an application can start small and grow to be enormous overnight. This democratization of computing means that any application has the potential to scale, and that even the smallest seed planted in the cloud may be a giant.

Frankly, it is hard to predict what new capabilities the cloud may enable. The cloud has a trajectory that is hard to plot and a scope that reaches into so many aspects of our daily life that innovation can occur across a broad range. Many technologically savvy people have told me they don't understand what the fuss about cloud computing is; in fact, they believe there is nothing new about cloud computing, at least from a technological standpoint.

Indeed, they have a point. The technologies that enable cloud computing—system and resource virtualization, thin clients browsers, for example , virtual private networks and tunneling, and others—are all technologies that existed before anyone ever began to talk about cloud computing.

That is all true. Cloud computing is a revolutionary way of architecting and implementing services based on evolutionary changes. Cloud Computing Bible attempts to explain how this all came about. To read this book and get the most out of it, you should know about basic computer operations and theory. These are basic skills without which it would be hard to effectively maximize the value contained in this book. If you don't have these skills, Wiley publishes a number of introductory computer books that will give them to you.

It doesn't matter which type of computer operating system you use because most of cloud computing is operating-system-neutral. Indeed, as time goes by, it may not matter whether you use a computer at all. Mobile devices such as smartphones and tablets are on their way to displacing computers in many venues. If you have some familiarity with smartphones, that would be helpful in understanding the last part of this book on mobile-based cloud applications, but it isn't a necessity.

This vocabulary, along with description of cloud architectures and types, will allow you to discuss cloud computing in a standard way and serves to give you a framework over which you can place all the different service types that make cloud computing such a rich area.

You get a background in the concepts of abstraction and virtualization, along with methods for examining how applications are scaled. This part contains several chapters of vendor-specific services that are illustrative of different cloud computing models.

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Cloud Computing Bible:

You are currently using the site but have requested a page in the site. Would you like to change to the site? Barrie Sosinsky. Its potential for lowering IT costs makes cloud computing a major force for both IT vendors and users; it is expected to gain momentum rapidly with the launch of Office Web Apps later this year. Because cloud computing involves various technologies, protocols, platforms, and infrastructure elements, this comprehensive reference is just what you need if you? Anyone involved with planning, implementing, using, or maintaining a cloud computing project will rely on the information in Cloud Computing Bible. Barrie Sosinsky is a veteran computer book writer specializing in network systems, databases, design, development, and testing.

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Cloud Computing Bible

Explore a preview version of Cloud Computing Bible right now. Its potential for lowering IT costs makes cloud computing a major force for both IT vendors and users; it is expected to gain momentum rapidly with the launch of Office Web Apps later this year. Because cloud computing involves various technologies, protocols, platforms, and infrastructure elements, this comprehensive reference is just what you need if you'll be using or implementing cloud computing. Cloud computing offers significant cost savings by eliminating upfront expenses for hardware and software; its growing popularity is expected to skyrocket when Microsoft introduces Office Web Apps. This comprehensive guide helps define what cloud computing is and thoroughly explores the technologies, protocols, platforms and infrastructure that make it so desirable. Covers mobile cloud computing, a significant area due to ever-increasing cell phone and smartphone use. Anyone involved with planning, implementing, using, or maintaining a cloud computing project will rely on the information in Cloud Computing Bible.

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