Over the past 20 years, Loyola application developers and analysts have been working with our technology partners, academia and vendors to stay at the forefront of legacy and emerging software technologies. The applications we have developed, installed, tested and deployed have evolved as net-centric operations and applications continue to mature. Applications involving web services, server, client application formats we have developed and deployed include:
- HTML / HTM, CSS, XML.
- Hypertext Preprocessor (PHP): Embedded into HTML on the server side to all development of dynamic content.
- Report layout file formats are provided using XML formatted RPX.
- Resource file format tools such as RESX is used in XML for viewing of embedded binary objects.
- Web services are being developed using an ASP.NET Web Services (ASMX) 2.0, Web Services Enhancements (WSE) 3.0, and Windows® Communication Foundation (WCF)
- Web Service discovery using DISCO formats
- The Web Service Discovery (DISCO) by Microsoft web services and Web Services Description Language (WSDL) for XML formatting of network addresses (ports)
- Universal Description, Discovery, and Integration (UDDI) for SOAP protocols are being utilized for updating, querying, publish and discovering Web Services.
Visual Basic .NET:
- ASPX server-generated Web pages that contain VBScript or C# code created with Microsoft Visual Web Developer and designed for the Microsoft ASP.NET framework.
- Visual Studio utilized the XML Schema Designer to produce XSX files that hold the layout information for components of the design interface XSD file.
- CS formats from Microsoft Visual C# (C Sharp) and C# .NET distributed development environments.
- SQL for development of queries and managing data in Oracle and MS SQL Server.
- PLSQL for developing triggers and dynamic code which offloads data management and manipulation from the host program.
- Batch files (BAT): Utilized to aggregate a series of commands that are processed by a command interpreter.
- Configuration files (CONFIG) used for initial settings for applications, server processes and operating system settings.