Next Meetup

Book Club: Enterprise Integration Patterns - Introduction
Application Integration in an enterprise can be a tricky business, especially with so many tools to select from and with so many overloaded terminologies used in the industry. Amidst all confusion created by “jargon soup” and the “marchitectural” mumbo jumbo in the area of Enterprise Application Integration, what has not changed and is not likely to change are the underlying principles and patterns which has been the foundation of many of these tools. Weather one plans to buy or plans to build an integration solution for one’s enterprise what is going to empower to make the right decisions is the sound understanding of these integration patterns and the related quality attributes. Join us as we embark on our fun ride to explore some of these most important integration patterns using the Enterprise Integration Patterns ( book by Gregor Hohpe ( Yes! You are right. We mean the EAI blue book.

Needs a location


    Past Meetups

    What we're about

    Public Group

    Meet Atlantans interested to learn pragmatic ways for developing and delivering .NET based software. See http://ATLALT.NET/screwturn to learn more about this brand new group and our goals. Based on the ALT.NET approach, we are Passionate, Pragmatic, and Progressive. From : "We are a group of .NET developers who are passionate about improving the way we develop software. We recognize there is no single solution, but instead there are multitudes of alternatives that can be applied to different situations. Our community is a place for sharing these alternatives, so that together we can learn, teach, and encourage new ideas. - You're a developer who uses what works while keeping an eye out for a better way. - You reach outside the mainstream to adopt the best of any community: Open Source, Agile, Java, Ruby, etc. - You're not content with the status quo. Things can always be better expressed, more elegant and simple, more mutable, higher quality, etc. - You know tools are great, but they only take you so far. It's the principles and knowledge that really matter. The best tools are those that embed the knowledge and encourage the principles."

    Members (572)

    Photos (20)