Our recent webcast entitled “Why APIs are not SOA++” was a popular one. Here are answers to all of the questions and comments you submitted that we didn't have time to address during the presentation.
Although APIs and SOA share similarities, they are designed for very different use cases. In this webcast, Ed Anuff and Dilshad Simons discussed the fundamental differences between API and SOA Governance, how API consumption is different from service exposure, and how a good design pattern at the SOA tier is an anti-pattern at the API tier & vice versa. Discover the advantages of building separate API and services tiers in order to power interactions across all of your digital channels.
In the past five years, we’ve seen a dramatic shift in how software is developed for consumers. With more developers mastering mobile development on a daily basis, many are looking to the Internet of Things to create even deeper contextual experiences for their users. Everything, from the lightbulb to the automobile, is being connected to the Internet.
We’re ready to close the year with a feature release for Edge Analytics. Everything you see in this analytics-focused release is a direct result of conversations we’ve had with many of you. This update opens a new chapter in the depth and the flexibility of our analytics capabilities.
The BaaS revolution has mainly targeted mobile developers, and for good reason. A mobile developer’s skills typically don’t overlap those required for building and maintaining server-side infrastructure. The same isn’t true for web app developers. They live and breathe on the server. So why is a BaaS a good solution for web apps? The answer is simple: time and money.
Interested in building and deploying apps using node.js? In this webcast, Apigee's Greg Brail and Scott Ganyo discuss how node.js works, how it can be used to extend the programmability of the Apigee platform, and how to use this popular third-party framework to build apps and solve API orchestration and transformation problems.
You may have seen the occasional person wearing Google Glass, and you've very likely heard a lot about this groundbreaking wearable computing device. Beyond the hype, the odd encounter on the street, and the pictures of the device on Sergey Brin's face, what do you really know about it? How is it similar to other mobile devices, and how is it different, and what kinds of opportunities does it open up for app development?