“Implementing Workflow with Microsoft’s Distributed Object Model (DCOM)”

Dreyer and Olivier

2003

Citation information

L. C. J. Dreyer and M. S. Olivier. “Implementing Workflow with Microsoft’s Distributed Object Model (DCOM)”. In: Research Directions in Database and Application Security. Ed. by E. Gudes and S. Shenoi. Kluwer, 2003, pp. 61–72

Abstract

Workflow systems are becoming increasingly important as organisations automate their paper-based processes. Workflow systems make it possible to track processes and the responsibilities of individuals within these processes with relative ease. It is further possible to implement complex constraints including security and access control with workflow systems. Separation-of-duty is a security constraint that recently started to find its way into the workflow environment. A workflow model is presented in this paper that implements role-based access control and separation-of-duty. This model extends previous research by including semantics that can be used to implement the model. A prototype of the model has been implemented with Microsoft’s SQL Server, the Distributed Component Object Model (DCOM) and Visual Basic.

Full text

A pre- or postprint of the publication is available at http://mo.co.za/ask/dcomwf.pdf.
Note that a username and password are required to download the full text. (Why?) Please e-mail me and I will send you a username and password.

Definitive version

The definitive version of the paper is available from the publisher.
DOI: 10.1007/978-0-387-35697-6_6

BibTeX reference

@INPROCEEDINGS(dcomwf,
AUTHOR={Lucas C J Dreyer and Martin S Olivier},
TITLE={Implementing Workflow with {M}icrosoft’s {D}istributed {O}bject {M}odel {(DCOM)}},
PAGES={61--72},
BOOKTITLE={Research Directions in Database and Application Security},
EDITOR={Ehud Gudes and Sujeet Shenoi},
YEAR={2003},
PUBLISHER={Kluwer} )


[Publications] [Home]
Page maintained by Martin Olivier
Database updated: November 8, 2015

Beta version of new bibliography database; please report errors (or copyright violations) that may have slipped in.