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Cape Clear and CA catch enterprise Bus

Cape Clear Software announced it is to integrate its Business Integration Suite with Computer Associates International's Web Services Distributed Management (WSDM), at CA World in Las Vegas yesterday.

By using the management features of WSDM with the data integration capabilities of Cape Clear's Enterprise Services Bus (ESB) users  will be able to deploy, manage and secure web services across the breadth of their infrastructure, officials from both companies said.

"We think the Enterprise Service Bus is changing how people think about the integration of their business applications and information. Their growing popularity as a means of tying applications and data together is creating a need for those services to be managed and secured by the existing enterprise management infrastructure," said John McGuire, Cape Clear founder and senior vice president.

The more simplified integration between Cape Clear's ESB and CA's WSDM make it possible to better manage mission-critical web services components built and deployed with Cape Clear's ESB within their enterprise, McGuire added.

Cape Clear executives said they expect to ship the full integration of its suite with CA's Unicenter as an addition to its existing web services management and security by the end of the second quarter.

Company officials claimed that WSDM is the first solution to support ad-hoc XML, Corba, EDI existing within the same services oriented architecture (SOA). Using Unicenter can help enable corporate developers to manage brand new services along with their older infrastructure from a single console.

"The growing adoption of web services means that organisations have a real need to manage and secure those services alongside their existing management infrastructure," said Dmitri Tcherevik, vice president of web services at CA.

"The integration of Cape Clear's standards-driven ESB solution with WSDM further extends organisations' ability to manage web services components within the context of other IT assets," he said.

Ed Scannell writes for InfoWorld

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