Saturday, March 2, 2019

Mastering XMI Java Programming with XMI, XML, and UML

File Size: 1.34 Mb

The conveniences of our modern, daily lives are made possible by standards. Already today you may have made a phone call on your cell phone, sent or received a fax from a friend or business associate, or read some email, possibly including attachments that could be viewed with applications that were already on your computer. Perhaps you decided to listen to some music recorded on a favorite CD. You had your choice of playing it on the sound system in your home, your car stereo, your CD Walkman, or even the CD-ROM drive in your computer. When you bought that CD at the music store or perhaps over the Web, you didn’t need to worry that it would not play on any of those four devices. You didn’t need to worry about buying a special adapter to be able to play it. You knew it would work on all of them because the musical information on the CD was written in a standard way. Like musical CDs, many modern conveniences at your disposal provide you with benefits and a freedom
of choice because they are designed and built to work with accepted industry standards.

List of Figures, Tables, and Code
Part 1: XMI Explained
Chapter 1: XMI: Representing Objects in XML
Chapter 2: Related Standards: XML and UML
Chapter 3: XMI Concepts
Part 2: How to Use XMI
Chapter 4: Creating Your XMI Process
Chapter 5: Creating Models for XMI
Chapter 6: Creating and Reading Simple XMI Documents with Standard XML APIs
Chapter 7: Creating and Reading Simple XMI Documents with the XMI Framework
Chapter 8: Creating and Reading Advanced XMI Documents with the XMI Framework
Chapter 9: XMI Schemas
Chapter 10: Model Driven Architecture (MDA) and XMI
Chapter 11: A Real-World Use of XMI: WebSphere Studio Application Developer
Appendix A. The XMI Framework: Supplemental Documentation

Author Details
"Timothy J. Grose"

"Gary C. Doney"

"Stephen A. Brodsky, Ph.D."

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