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S90.08B Exam Dumps

S90.08B Exam Dumps

SOA Design & Architecture Lab with Services & Microservices

Vendor: Arcitura Education

Exam Name: SOA Design & Architecture Lab with Services & Microservices

Questions with Answers: 17

Last Updated: 16-Apr-2024

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Arcitura Education S90.08B Exam Questions

SOA Design & Architecture Lab with Services & Microservices exams.

Refer to Exhibit. Service A is a task service that sends Service B a message (2) requesting that Service B return data back to Service A in a response message (3). Depending on the response received, Service A may be required to send a message to Service C (4) for which it requires no response. Before it contacts Service B, Service A must first retrieve a list of code values from its own database (1) and then place this data into its own memory. If it turns out that it must send a message to Service C, then Service A must combine the data it receives from Service B with the data from the code value list in order to create the message it sends to Service C. If Service A is not required to invoke Service C, it can complete its task by discarding the code values. Service A and Service C reside in Service Inventory
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Refer to Exhibit. The Client and Vendor services are agnostic services that are both currently part of multiple service compositions. As a result, these services are sometimes subjected to concurrent access by multiple service consumers. The Client service primarily provides data access logic to a client database but also coordinates with other services to determine a clients credit rating. The Vendor service provides some data access logic but can also generate various dynamic reports based on specialized business requirements. After reviewing historical statistics about the runtime activity of the two services, it is discovered that the Client service is serving an ever - increasing number of service consumers. It is regularly timing out, which in turn increases its call rate as service consumers retry their requests. The Vendor service occasionally has difficulty meeting its service - level agreement (SLA) and when this occurs, penalties are assessed. Recently, the custodian of the Client service was notified that the Client service will be made available to new service consumers external to its service inventory. The Client service will be providing free credit rating scores to any service consumer that connects to the service via the Internet. The Vendor service will remain internal to the service inventory and will not be exposed to external access. Which of the following statements describes a solution that addresses these issues and requirements?
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Refer to Exhibit. Service A is an entity service that provides a set of generic and reusable service capabilities. In order to carry out the functionality of any one of its service capabilities, Service A is required to compose Service B (1) and Service C (2), and Service A is required to access Database A (3), Database B (4), and Database C (5). These three databases are shared by other applications within the IT enterprise. All of service capabilities provided by Service A are synchronous, which means that for each request a service consumer makes, Service A is required to issue a response message after all of the processing has completed. Service A is one of many entity services that reside In a highly normalized service Inventory. Because Service A provides agnostic logic, it is heavily reused and is currently part of many service compositions. You are told that Service A has recently become unstable and unreliable. The problem has been traced to two issues with the current service architecture. First, Service B, which Is also an entity service, is being increasingly reused and has itself become unstable and unreliable. When Service B fails, the failure is carried over to Service
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Refer to Exhibit. Service A is an entity service that provides a Get capability which returns a data value that is frequently changed. Service Consumer A invokes Service A in order to request this data value (1). For Service A to carry out this request, it must invoke Service B (2), a utility service that interacts (3, 4) with the database in which the data value is stored. Regardless of whether the data value changed, Service B returns the latest value to Service A (5), and Service A returns the latest value to Service Consumer A (6). The data value is changed when the legacy client program updates the database (7). When this change will occur is not predictable. Note also that Service A and Service B are not always available at the same time. 0 Any time the data value changes, Service Consumer A needs to receive It as soon as possible. Therefore, Service Consumer A initiates the message exchange shown In the figure several times a day. When it receives the same data value as before, the response from Service A Is ignored. When Service A provides an updated data value, Service Consumer A can process it to carry out its task. The current service composition architecture is using up too many resources due to the repeated invocation of Service A by Service Consumer A and the resulting message exchanges that occur with each invocation. What steps can be taken to solve this problem?
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Refer to Exhibit. 2 The architecture for Service A displayed in the figure shows how the core logic of Service A has expanded over time to connect to a database and a proprietary legacy system (1), and to support two separate service contracts (2) that are accessed by different service consumers. The service contracts are fully decoupled from the service logic. The service logic is therefore coupled to the service contracts and to the underlying implementation resources (the database and the legacy system). Service A currently has three service consumers. Service Consumer A and Service Consumer B access Service A's two service contracts (3, 4). Service Consumer C bypasses the service contracts and accesses the service logic directly (5). You are told that the database and legacy system that are currently being used by Service A are being replaced with different products. The two service contracts are completely decoupled from the core service logic, but there is still a concern that the introduction of the new products will cause the core service logic to behave differently than before. What steps can be taken to change the Service A architecture in preparation for the introduction of the new products so that the impact on Service Consumers A and B is minimized? What further step can be taken to avoid consumer - to - implementation coupling with Service Consumer C?
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