Figures chapter 18
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Figures – Chapter 18. Figure 18.1 Procedural interaction between a diner and a waiter. Figure 18.2 Message-based interaction between a waiter and the kitchen. <starter> <dish name = “soup” type = “tomato” /> <dish name = “soup” type = “fish” /> <dish name = “pigeon salad” /> </starter>

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Figures – Chapter 18

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Figures chapter 18

Figures – Chapter 18


Figure 18 1 procedural interaction between a diner and a waiter

Figure 18.1 Procedural interaction between a diner and a waiter


Figure 18 2 message based interaction between a waiter and the kitchen

Figure 18.2 Message-based interaction between a waiter and the kitchen

<starter>

<dish name = “soup” type = “tomato” />

<dish name = “soup” type = “fish” />

<dish name = “pigeon salad” />

</starter>

<main course>

<dish name = “steak” type = “sirloin” cooking = “medium” />

<dish name = “steak” type = “fillet” cooking = “rare” />

<dish name = “sea bass”>

</main>

<accompaniment>

<dish name = “french fries” portions = “2” />

<dish name = “salad” portions = “1” />

</accompaniment>


Figure 18 3 middleware in a distributed system

Figure 18.3 Middleware in a distributed system


Figure 18 4 client server interaction

Figure 18.4 Client–server interaction


Figure 18 5 mapping of clients and servers to networked computers

Figure 18.5 Mapping of clients and servers to networked computers


Figure 18 6 layered architectural model for client server application

Figure 18.6 Layered architectural model for client–server application


Figure 18 7 a traffic management system with a master slave architecture

Figure 18.7 A traffic management system with a master-slave architecture


Figure 18 8 thin and fat client architectural models

Figure 18.8 Thin- and fat-client architectural models


Figure 18 9 a fat client architecture for an atm system

Figure 18.9 A fat-client architecture for an ATM system


Figure 18 10 three tier architecture for an internet banking system

Figure 18.10 Three-tier architecture for an Internet banking system


Figure 18 11 use of client server architectural patterns

Figure 18.11 Use of client–server architectural patterns


Figure 18 12 a distributed component architecture

Figure 18.12 A distributed component architecture


Figure 18 13 a distributed component architecture for a data mining system

Figure 18.13 A distributed component architecture for a data mining system


Figure 18 14 a decentralized p2p architecture

Figure 18.14 A decentralized p2p architecture


Figure 18 15 a semicentralized p2p architecture

Figure 18.15 A semicentralized p2p architecture


Figure 18 16 configuration of a software system offered as a service

Figure 18.16 Configuration of a software system offered as a service


Figure 18 17 a multitenant database

Figure 18.17 A multitenant database


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