Satoshi Shirasuna

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Grid computing is about allocating distributed collections of resources including computers, storage systems, networks and instruments to form a coherent system devoted to a " virtual organization " of users who share a common interest in solving a complex problem or building an efficient agile enterprise. Service oriented architectures have emerged as the(More)
Web service architectures have gained popularity in recent years within the scientific grid research community. One reason for this is that web services allow software and services from various organizations to be combined easily to provide integrated and distributed applications. However, most applications developed and used by scientific communities are(More)
Security is one of the most important features for Grid services. There are several specifications used to add security to Grid services, and some of them have been implemented and are in use. However, since most of the security mechanisms involve slow XML manipulations, adding security to Grid services introduces a big performance penalty. In this paper,(More)
GridRPC is a class of Grid middleware for scientific computing. Interoperability has been an important issue, because current GridRPC systems each employ its own protocol. Web services, where XML-based standards such as SOAP and WSDL are expected to see widespread use, could be the medium of interoperability; however, it is not clear if 1) XML-based schemas(More)
Scientific problem solving environments (PSEs) are software platforms that allow a community of scientific users the ability to easily solve computational problems within a specific domain. They are designed to hide the details of general purpose programming by allowing the problem to be expressed, as much as possible, in the scientific language of the(More)
Two problem decomposition schemes, component assembly and workflow orchestration, have been widely adopted to architect large scale scientific applications. These two methodologies, however, approach problem decomposition from different distinctly perspectives with the result that most problem solving environments provide only one approach to the exclusion(More)
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