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All code files or examples referenced in the book will be available online.
For physical books that ship with an accompanying disc, whenever possible, we’ve posted all CD/DVD content.
Actually, to say that HTTP was designed for is to pay it a pretty big compliment.
HTTP and HTML have been called “the Whoopee Cushion and Joy Buzzer of Internet protocols, only comprehensible as elaborate practical jokes”—and that’s by someone who That’s it.
In opposition to the Web’s simplicity, they espouse a heavyweight architecture for distributed object access, similar to COM or CORBA.
Today’s “web service” architectures reinvent or ignore every feature that makes the Web successful. We know the technologies behind the Web can drive useful remote services, because those services exist and we use them every day.
After all, this book competes for shelf space with any number of other books about web services.
The problem is, most of today’s “web services” have nothing to do with the Web.
It may seem strange to claim that the Web’s potential for distributed programming has been overlooked.shows you how to use those principles without the drama, the big words, and the miles of indirection that have scared a generation of web developers into thinking that web services are so hard that you have to rely on Big Co implementations to get anything done.Every developer working with the Web needs to read this book.Our topic is the set of principles underlying the Web: Representational State Transfer, or REST.For the first time, we set down best practices for “RESTful” web services.