Roberto Peon introduces SPDY which is the starting point for HTTP 2.0, a standard in development, explaining why a new HTTP standard is needed and how SPDY helps.
Guillermo Rauch investigates how some technologies – WebSocket, SPDY, WebRTC, HTTP 2.0 – help with real-time web.
Cesare Pautasso and Guy Pardon propose a way of implementing transactions over HTTP using REST and the Try-Confirm/Cancel protocol.
Subbu Allamaraju discusses interoperability between web applications using ql.io, an Node.js-based HTTP gateway.
Steve Vinoski introduces Webmachine, a toolkit for declaratively building well-behaved HTTP applications, making the job of dealing with HTTP simpler.
Paul Downey talks on the current status of identity management on the web covering cross-site challenges, REST, HTTPS, Open ID, all in the context of enterprise architecture.
Justin Sheehy details Webmachine, a RESTful toolkit for writing well-behaved HTTP applications, helping developers to deal with the complexities of an HTTP-based application.
Glenn Block presents how developers can build RESTful solutions using Microsoft’s technologies, especially with WCF and .NET.
Ian Robinson: the web is counterintuitive because clients are interested only in URIs and they are responsible for requests’ sequence, and one should use protocol resources , not domain resources.
Cesare Pautasso presents a design methodology for RESTful services based on several patterns: Uniform Contract, Entity Endpoint, Content Negotiation, Endpoint Redirection, Idempotent Capability.
Stefan Tilkov offers guidelines for the architect looking for a solution to his problem. Should it be a generic or a specific one? He compares several such solutions outlining the pros and cons.
In this presentation, recorded at QCon San Francisco, ThoughtWorks' Ian Robinson explains how a RESTful HTTP approach, using many advanced Web concepts, can be applied in an Enterprise project.