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Enterprise Interoperability: INTEROP-PGSO Vision

Enterprise Interoperability: INTEROP-PGSO Vision

Bernard Archimède (Editor), Bruno Vallespir (Editor)

ISBN: 978-1-786-30084-3

Jul 2017, Wiley-ISTE

244 pages

In Stock

$135.00

Description

Interoperability of enterprises is one of the main requirements for economical and industrial collaborative networks. Enterprise interoperability (EI) is based on the three domains: architectures and platforms, ontologies and enterprise modeling.

This book presents the EI vision of the “Grand Sud-Ouest” pole (PGSO) of the European International Virtual Laboratory for Enterprise Interoperability (INTEROP-VLab). It includes the limitations, concerns and approaches of EI, as well as a proposed framework which aims to define and delimit the concept of an EI domain.

The authors present the basic concepts and principles of decisional interoperability as well as concept and techniques for interoperability measurement. The use of these previous concepts in a healthcare ecosystem and in an extended administration is also presented.

 

 Contents

Foreword ix
Gérald SANTUCCI

Introduction xv
Bernard ARCHIMÈDE, Jean-Paul BOURRIÈRES, Guy DOUMEINGTS and Bruno VALLESPIR

Chapter 1. Framework for Enterprise Interoperability 1
David CHEN

1.1. Introduction 1

1.2. Enterprise interoperability concepts 2

1.2.1. Interoperability barriers 2

1.2.2. Interoperability concerns 4

1.2.3. Interoperability approaches 7

1.3. Framework for Enterprise Interoperability 10

1.3.1. Problem space versus solution space 10

1.3.2. The two basic dimensions 10

1.3.3. The third dimension 11

1.3.4. Complementary dimensions 13

1.4. Conclusion and prospects 16

1.5. Bibliography 17

Chapter 2. Networked Companies and a Typology of Collaborations 19
Séverine BLANC SERRIER, Yves DUCQ and Bruno VALLESPIR

2.1. Introduction 19

2.2. Various types of collaboration between companies 19

2.2.1. Strategic alliances 20

2.2.2. Integrated logistics management 21

2.2.3. Network enterprise 23

2.2.4. Virtual organizations and clusters 30

2.2.5. Virtual communities 35

2.3. Classification of the various types of collaboration and interoperability 37

2.3.1. Long-term strategic collaboration 37

2.4. Conclusion 40

2.5. Bibliography 40

Chapter 3. Designing Natively Interoperable Complex Systems: An Interface Design Pattern Proposal 43
Vincent CHAPURLAT and Nicolas DACLIN

3.1. Introduction 43

3.2. Work program: context, problematic, hypothesis and expected contributions 45

3.3. Concepts 47

3.4. Interface design pattern model 55

3.5. Conclusion and further work 60

3.6. Appendix 62

3.7. Bibliography 63

Chapter 4. Software Development and Interoperability: A Metric-based Approach 67
Mamadou Samba CAMARA, Rémy DUPAS and Yves DUCQ

4.1. Introduction 67

4.2. Literature review 68

4.2.1. Literature of software requirements’ verification and validation 68

4.2.2. System state evolution 68

4.2.3. Interoperability literature review 69

4.2.4. The method for the validation and verification of interoperability requirements 70

4.2.5. Calculation of business process performance indicators from event logs 74

4.2.6. Event logs 75

4.3. Metric-based approach for software development and interoperability 78

4.3.1. Data collection framework for the validation and verification of interoperability requirements 78

4.3.2. Evaluation and improvement of available data 80

4.4. Application 81

4.4.1. Example 1 81

4.4.2. Example 2 82

4.5. Conclusion 82

4.6. Bibliography 82

Chapter 5. Decisional Interoperability 87
Nicolas DACLIN, David CHEN and Bruno VALLESPIR

5.1. Introduction 87

5.2. Decision-making 88

5.2.1. Definition 88

5.2.2. Decision-making in the GRAI model 90

5.2.3. Formal characterization of decision-making in the GRAI model 92

5.3. Decisional interoperability 95

5.3.1. Basic concepts 97

5.3.2. Design principles for decisional interoperability 98

5.3.3. Formal characterization of decisional interoperability 100

5.4. Conclusion 104

5.5. Bibliography 104

Chapter 6. The Interoperability Measurement 107
Nicolas DACLIN, David CHEN and Bruno VALLESPIR

6.1. Introduction 107

6.2. Models for evaluation of interoperability 109

6.3. Interoperability measurement 111

6.3.1. The potentiality measurement 111

6.3.2. Interoperability degree measurement 113

6.3.3. Performance measurement 116

6.4. Taking it further 125

6.5. Conclusion and prospects 126

6.6. Bibliography 127

Chapter 7. Interoperability and Supply Chain Management 131
Matthieu LAURAS, Sébastien TRUPTIL, Aurélie CHARLES, Yacine OUZROUT and Jacques LAMOTHE

7.1. Introduction 131

7.2. Supply chains interoperability needs 133

7.3. Various types of supply chain interoperability 134

7.4. The main logistic Information Systems to support interoperability 138

7.5. Main architectures to support logistic interoperability 143

7.6. SaaS applications revolutionize logistic interoperability 145

7.7. Conclusion 149

7.8. Bibliography 149

Chapter 8. Organizational Interoperability Between Public and Private Actors in an Extended Administration 151
Yacine BOUALLOUCHE, Raphaël CHENOUARD, Catherine DA CUNHA and Alain BERNARD

8.1. Introduction 151

8.2. Public–private network 152

8.3. Inter-organizational interoperability 154

8.4. Management framework for extended administration 157

8.5. Application to the “public clothing” function 159

8.6. Conclusion 161

8.7. Acknowledgments 161

8.8. Bibliography 162

Chapter 9. An Inventory of Interoperability in Healthcare Ecosystems: Characterization and Challenges 167
Elyes LAMINE, Wided GUÉDRIA, Ariadna RIUS SOLER, Jordi AYZA GRAELLS, Franck FONTANILI, Léonard JANER-GARCÍA and Hervé PINGAUD

9.1. Introduction 167

9.2. eHealth interoperability 170

9.3. Levels of interoperability in eHealth ecosystems 174

9.3.1. Technical interoperability 175

9.3.2. Semantic interoperability 177

9.3.3. Organizational interoperability 180

9.4. Survey of interoperability frameworks 184

9.4.1. eHealth European Interoperability Framework (eHeath EIF) 185

9.4.2. Health Information Systems Interoperability Framework (HIS-IF) 186

9.4.3. eHealth Interoperability Framework (eHealth IF) 187

9.4.4. Personal Health Systems framework 188

9.5. Discussion 190

9.5.1. Interoperability levels. 192

9.5.2. Interoperability concerns 192

9.5.3. Interoperability approaches 193

9.5.4. Discussion 193

9.6. Conclusion and future work. 194

9.7. Bibliography 195

9.8. Glossary 198

List of Authors 199

Index 203