CORBA is powerful programming language and operating system neutral API for realising distributed systems of objects that is being developed by OMG
An OMG and X/Open specification introducing IDL, ORB and BOA. The current version is CORBA 1.1. CORBA was adopted by OMG from a joint proposal by Digital Equipment Corporation, Hewlett-Packard Company, HyperDesk Corporation, NCR Corporation, Object Design, Inc., and SunSoft, Inc.
A network management protocol modeling standard enabling objects to communicate with each other, regardless of the programming language used; communications routes are transparent to the programmer. CORBA is promoted by the Object Management Group (OMG).
A modern standard developed by the Object Management Group (OMG) to allow distributed objects, in this case software programs, to communicate. The standard allows any programs running on any operating system written in any language and on any network to communicate and cooperate. It is used when applications on one computer require the results of processing on a separate computer to perform a task.
A vendor-independent specification that defines how objects interoperate over a network.
An architectural standard proposed by the Object Management Group (OMG), an industry standards organisation for creating object descriptions that are portable among programming languages and execution platforms.
Specifications for an object computing infrastructure that automates network tasks and enables the interoperability of diverse database systems, such as those used to warehouse bioinformatics data.
An open, vendor-independent specification for an architecture and infrastructure that computer applications use to work together over networks.
(CORBA) An open, vendor-independent architecture and infrastructure that computer applications use to work together over networks.
(CORBA): a set of standards by the Object Management Group (OMG) for distributed technologies and objects. It's platform-neutral and quite popular. Its ORB technology allows communication between distributed objects. Its equivalents are the Open Group's Distributed Computing Environment and Microsoft's Distributed COM system. Mentioned in: DC Communication. See also: Distributed Computing Environment, Microsoft Distributed Component Object Model.
A standard for distributed object communication that is created by the Object Management Group. CORBA is the most widely used distributed object standard for connecting operating system platforms from multiple vendors.
A specification developed by the Object Management Group (OMG) that enables applications running in different object-oriented environments to communicate with one another.
A standard for distributed object computing that includes ORBs and the IDL. Defined by the OMG.
A set of industry standards published by OMG that defines a distributed model for object application systems.
Allows heterogeneous information, including applications to be placed within a capsule (object) and shared among other CORBA-compliant applications.
Common object request broker architecture is the Object Management Group (OMG) vendor-independent architecture and infrastructure, which computer applications use to work together over networks.
A specification developed by the Object Management Group in 1992 in which pieces of programs (objects) communicate with other objects in other programs, even if the two programs are written in different programming languages and are running on different platforms. A program makes its request for objects through an object request broker, or ORB, and thus does not need to know the structure of the program from where the object comes. CORBA is designed to work in object-oriented environments.
A cross-platform, cross-language standard for distributed programming.
CORBA is an architecture and specification for creating, distributing, and managing distributed program objects in a network. It allows programs at different locations and developed by different vendors to communicate in a network.
A standard that enables distributed objects to communicate with each other, independent of programming language, operating system, and location.
An OMG-specified architecture that is the basis for the CORBA object model. The CORBA specification includes an interface definition language (IDL), which is a language-independent way of creating contracts between objects for implementation as distributed applications. The Java 2 Platform Standard Edition (J2SE) provides a CORBA Object Request Broker (ORB) and two CORBA programming models that utilize the Java CORBA ORB and Internet InterORB Protocol (IIOP). The two programming models are the RMI programming model, or RMI-IIOP, and the IDL programming model, or Java IDL. For more information on these programming models, read CORBA Technology and the Java Platform. See also: client tier, service tier, data store tier
CORBA is an open, vendor-independent architecture and infrastructure that enables computer applications to work together over networks. Using the standard protocol IIOP, a CORBA-based program from any vendor, on almost any computer, operating system, programming language, and network, can interoperate with a CORBA-based program from the same or another vendor, on almost any other computer, operating system, programming language, and network.
The Common Object Request Broker Architecture (CORBA) is a standard defined by the Object Management Group (OMG) that enables software components written in multiple computer languages and running on multiple computers to interoperate.