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Enabling USDL by Tools

Heller, Markus and Schmeling, Benjamin and Heinzl, Steffen and Leidig, Torsten and Duddy, Keith and Sandfuchs, Thorsten and Klein, Andreas and Allgaier, Matthias
Barros, Alistair and Oberle, Daniel (eds.) (2012):
Enabling USDL by Tools.
In: Handbook of Service Description, Springer US, pp. 385-414, [Online-Edition: http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/978-1-4614-1864-1₁₅],
[Book Section]

Abstract

Fundamental tooling is required in order to apply USDL in practical settings. This chapter discusses three fundamental types of tools for USDL. First, USDL editors have been developed for expert and casual users, respectively. Second, several USDL repositories have been built to allow editors accessing and storing USDL descriptions. Third, our generic USDL marketplace allows providers to describe their services once and potentially trade them anywhere. In addition, the marketplace software can be customized to different settings and considers the idiosyncrasies of service trading as opposed to the simpler case of product trading. The chapter also presents several deployment scenarios of such tools to foster individual value chains and support new business models across organizational boundaries. We close the chapter with an application of USDL in the context of service engineering.

Item Type: Book Section
Erschienen: 2012
Editors: Barros, Alistair and Oberle, Daniel
Creators: Heller, Markus and Schmeling, Benjamin and Heinzl, Steffen and Leidig, Torsten and Duddy, Keith and Sandfuchs, Thorsten and Klein, Andreas and Allgaier, Matthias
Title: Enabling USDL by Tools
Language: English
Abstract:

Fundamental tooling is required in order to apply USDL in practical settings. This chapter discusses three fundamental types of tools for USDL. First, USDL editors have been developed for expert and casual users, respectively. Second, several USDL repositories have been built to allow editors accessing and storing USDL descriptions. Third, our generic USDL marketplace allows providers to describe their services once and potentially trade them anywhere. In addition, the marketplace software can be customized to different settings and considers the idiosyncrasies of service trading as opposed to the simpler case of product trading. The chapter also presents several deployment scenarios of such tools to foster individual value chains and support new business models across organizational boundaries. We close the chapter with an application of USDL in the context of service engineering.

Title of Book: Handbook of Service Description
Publisher: Springer US
Divisions: 20 Department of Computer Science > Software Technology
20 Department of Computer Science
Date Deposited: 21 Mar 2012 09:42
Official URL: http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/978-1-4614-1864-1₁₅
Additional Information:

10.1007/978-1-4614-1864-1₁₅

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Computer ScienceEnglish
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