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Event-Driven Middleware

Event-Driven Middleware

Event management software is the generic term for a wide range of software products that are used in the management of professional and academic conferences, trade exhibitions, conventions and smaller events such as Continuing Professional Development (CPD) meetings.

The most common event management applications are:

  • Event schedule planning
  • Customized event website creation
  • Online event registration, ticketing and delegate management including online payment
  • Event budgeting
  • Lead retrieval
  • Venue selection
  • Event Marketing
  • Event Networking for attendee engagement
  • Procurement, sourcing and RFPs
  • Content management including abstract and/or paper management, reviewing, programme development and publishing
  • Exhibition management including floor planning, booking and billing
  • On-site operations including registration, badges and networking
  • Audience response solutions, live slide sharing and second screen tools as live polls, Q+A, etc.

The most popular products in category Event-Driven Middleware All category products

Suppliers Event-Driven Middleware

IBM

IBM

IBM (International Business Machines) ia an american electronic corporation, one of the world's largest manufacturers of all types of computers and... Read more
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F.A.Q about Event-Driven Middleware

What is the event-driven architecture?

The event-driven architecture is a software architecture and model for application design. With an event-driven system, the capture, communication, processing, and persistence of events are the core structure of the solution. This differs from a traditional request-driven model.

An event is any significant occurrence or change in state for system hardware or software. An event is not the same as an event notification, which is a message or notification sent by the system to notify another part of the system that an event has taken place.

The source of an event can be from internal or external inputs. Events can generate from a user, like a mouse click or keystroke, an external source, such as a sensor output, or come from the system, like loading a program.

Many modern application designs are event-driven. Event-driven apps can be created in any programming language because event-driven is a programming approach, not a language. The event-driven architecture enables minimal coupling, which makes it a good option for modern, distributed application architectures.

An event-driven architecture is loosely coupled because event producers don’t know which event consumers are listening for an event, and the event doesn’t know what the consequences are of its occurrence.

How does event-driven architecture work?

The event-driven architecture is made up of event producers and event consumers. An event producer detects or senses an event and represents the event as a message. It does not know the consumer of the event or the outcome of an event.

After an event has been detected, it is transmitted from the event producer to the event consumers through event channels, where an event processing platform processes the event asynchronously. Event consumers need to be informed when an event has occurred. They might process the event or may only be impacted by it.

The event processing platform will execute the correct response to an event and send the activity downstream to the right consumers. This downstream activity is where the outcome of an event is seen.

What are the benefits of event-driven architecture?

An event-driven architecture can help organizations achieve a flexible system that can adapt to changes and make decisions in real-time. Real-time situational awareness means that business decisions, whether manual or automated, can be made using all of the available data that reflects the current state of your systems.

Events are captured as they occur from event sources such as Internet of Things (IoT) devices, applications, and networks, allowing event producers and event consumers to share status and response information in real-time.

Organizations can add event-driven architecture to their systems and applications to improve the scalability and responsiveness of applications and access to the data and context needed for better business decisions.