The Open Mobile Alliance (inbunden)
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John Wiley & Sons Inc
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The Open Mobile Alliance (inbunden)

The Open Mobile Alliance

Delivering Service Enablers for Next-Generation Applications

Inbunden Engelska, 2008-02-01
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A practical overview of OMA specifications and how they enable mobile multimedia services & much more ...! The Open Mobile Alliance (OMA) is an industry forum, which develops open specifications to help in the creation of applications and services to be deployed over converged networks. The alliance is the leading industry forum for generating market-driven specifications for interoperable mobile service enablers that facilitate global user adoptions of mobile multimedia services. Members include traditional wireless industry segments, such as mobile operators mobile operators (e.g. AT&T, China Mobile, Orange, Sprint Nextel, T-Mobile, Telefonica, Vodafone), equipment and mobile systems manufacturers (e.g. Alcatel-Lucent, Ericsson, Motorola, Nokia, Philips, Samsung, Siemens, Sony-Ericsson), and Information Technology vendors (e.g. BEA Systems, IBM, Microsoft, Oracle Corporation, Sun Microsystems and NEC). Since its formation in 2002, the OMA has made significant progress in areas such as push-to-talk over cellular, device management, presence and group management, and messaging. The Open Mobile Alliance: Provides a comprehensive overview of the service enablers published by the OMA, tying together all the different piece parts developed by the individual working groups Offers a thorough introduction to the OMA Service Environments (OSE) and the specification process for enabling technologies. Discusses enablers for services such as gaming, IMS, Parlay, mobile broadcast and web services. Contains contributions from all stakeholders in the mobile application value chain. The Open Mobile Alliance Alliance is an invaluable resource for OMA members, product managers, network architects and planners, standards managers, standards engineers and IT professionals. Advanced Students and lecturers on mobile application development and standardization courses will also find this book of interest. "The success of OMA is due to its individual members' contributions, and this book is testament to their hard work. The individual members' efforts and the authors of this book are to be congratulated on their magnificent achievements." Mark Cataldo, Senior Advisor, Orange SA, OMA Technical Plenary Chairman
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Michael Brenner, Alcatel-Lucent, USA Musa Unmehopa, Alcatel-Lucent, The Netherlands


Part I - Background and Introduction 1.0 Introduction 1.1 Service Enablers 1.2 The Open Mobile Alliance (OMA) 1.3 Service Enablers in OMA 2.0 The Silo Syndrome and its Solution 2.1 Vertical Integration 2.2 Re-use as first class citizen 2.3 The OMA Service Environment 2.4 Additional Features of the OSE 2.5 OSE and Related Technologies 2.6 Summary 3.0 The Open Mobile Alliance - An Organizational Overview 3.1 Overview of OMA 3.2 Principles of the OMA 3.3 OMA's Relationship with External Organizations 3.4 OMA Organizational Structure 3.5 The Processes 3.6 Interoperability in the Open Mobile Alliance 3.7 Summary 4.0 Interoperability TestFests 4.1 The objective of interoperability in the OMA 4.2 The organization of the test campaigns 4.3 Planning 4.4 Finances 4.5 TestFest Statistics 4.6 Comparison with other SDOs 4.7 Summary 5.0 Service Provider - The Network Operator Perspective 5.1 The Need for OMA 5.2 Operators in OMA 5.3 OMA Challenges for the Future 5.4 Summary 6.0 Service Provider - The Enterprise Perspective 6.1 Enterprise Needs 6.2 OMA Enterprise awareness 6.3 Summary Part II - Horizontal Topics 7.0 The Policy Enforcer Details: Model, Architecture, Realization and Impact 7.1 Policy Enforcement modeling in the OSE 7.2 Beyond the OSE: Policy Enforcement as Service Oriented Architecture Composition 7.3 Logical architecture versus deployment considerations 7.4 Relationship to Parlay and IP Multimedia Subsystem (IMS) 7.5 Policy modeling 7.6 Policy Enforcer through OMA enabler realization 7.7 Relationship of Policy Enforcer to IETF PEP/PDP 7.8 Policy assembly, composition and orchestration 7.9 Summary - Next steps 8.0 The Policy Evaluation, Enforcement and Management Enabler 8.1 Are Those specifications Really Needed? 8.2 PEEM Market Needs 8.3 PEEM Architecture and Technical Specifications 8.4 PEEM Salient Points 8.5 Impact of Specifications on the Industry 8.6 Specifications Evolution and Future Direction 8.7 Summary 9.0 Utilization of IMS in OMA 9.1 Are those specifications really needed? 9.2 Standard pre-cursors to IMSinOMA 9.3 Architecture overview 9.4. Salient Points and Divergent Views 9.5 Impact of specifications 9.6 Specifications evolution and future direction 9.7 Summary 10.0 Service Architectures - Parlay and the OSE 10.1 A Quick Taster of Parlay 10.2 The Parlay in OSE Enabler 10.3 PIOSE Challenges 10.4 Impact of Specifications on the Industry 10.5 Specifications Evolution and Future Direction 10.6 Summary 11.0 A Web Services Technology Realization of the OSE 11.1 Web Services Crash Course 11.2 A Web Services Infrastructure Framework 11.3 Mobile Web Services 11.4 The OMA Web Services Enabler Release 11.5 The Technologies Specified by OWSER 11.6 Network Identity 11.7 OWSER and the OSE 11.8 Divergent views and their resolution 11.9 Specifications evolution and future direction 11.10 Impact of the Specifications 11.11 Summary 12.0 The OMA Service Provider Environment enabler 12.1 Are Those Specifications Really Needed? 12.2 OSPE Use Cases 12.3 OSPE Requirements 12.4 Standards Pre-Cursors to OSPE 12.5 OSPE Architecture and Technical Specifications 12.6 OSPE Salient Points 12.7 Impact of Specifications on the Industry 12.8 Specifications Evolution and Future Direction 12.9 Summary 13.0 The Security Enablers 13.1 Are Those Specifications Really Needed? 13.2 Security Common Functions Enabler 13.3 SEC-CF Salient Points 13.4 Impact of Specifications on the Industry 13.5 Specifications Evolution and Future Direction 13.6 Summary Part III - Selected OMA Service Enablers 14.0 The Presence and Group Management Enablers 14.1 Presence - What is it? 14.2 A Constructionist View of Presence Architectures 14.3 The OMA Presence Model and Specifications 14.4 A Deployment Example - Deploying Presence and XDM Enablers in an IMS or MMD environment 14.5 Impact of Specifications on the Industry 14.6 Specifications Evolution and Future Direction 14.7 Summary 15.0 The Push to talk over Cellular enabler 15.1 Are tho