2009 International Conference on Information Technology and Computer Science 2009
DOI: 10.1109/itcs.2009.165
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Abstract: In this paper we put forward a Gird-Based Integration Model (GBIM) for uniformly accessing heterogeneous database systems. In GBIM database operations are registered as grid services by different sites and a uniformly standard interface is provided to different users. In GBIM every database site is autonomous and its structure and position are transparent to users. GBIM makes use of GSI (Grid Security Infrastructure) to shield database sites from unauthorized access and transmit data safely via Internet. GBIM … Show more

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Cited by 3 publications
(2 citation statements)
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References 13 publications
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“…Many algorithms have been implemented to achieve dynamic fragmentation and object allocation in distributed databases [4]. Complexities arouse while considering heterogeneous database systems [1], [2] in which sites are unaware of each other, database software and schemas used by the different systems may be different. Data migration and task Scheduling problem called Data consolidation [5] has been evaluated which applies to data-intensive applications that need more than one pieces of data for their execution.…”
Section: Introductionmentioning
confidence: 99%
“…Many algorithms have been implemented to achieve dynamic fragmentation and object allocation in distributed databases [4]. Complexities arouse while considering heterogeneous database systems [1], [2] in which sites are unaware of each other, database software and schemas used by the different systems may be different. Data migration and task Scheduling problem called Data consolidation [5] has been evaluated which applies to data-intensive applications that need more than one pieces of data for their execution.…”
Section: Introductionmentioning
confidence: 99%
“…] that implements standard interfaces, behaviors, and conventions that collectively allow for services that can be transient (i.e., can be created and destroyed) and stateful (i.e., we can distinguish one service instance from another)". Additionally, distributed data management and integration architectures (e.g., [5,16]) often also rely on stateful services. Furthermore, Data-as-a-Service [38] approaches use Web services to provide data on demand, following certain access control models and query protocols.…”
Section: Introductionmentioning
confidence: 99%