<span class="gmail_quote">On 7/31/06, <b class="gmail_sendername">Logan, Martin</b> <<a href="mailto:Martin.Logan@orbitz.com">Martin.Logan@orbitz.com</a>> wrote:</span><blockquote class="gmail_quote" style="margin-top: 0; margin-right: 0; margin-bottom: 0; margin-left: 0; margin-left: 0.80ex; border-left-color: #cccccc; border-left-width: 1px; border-left-style: solid; padding-left: 1ex">
<div><div lang="EN-US" link="#0000ff" vlink="#0000ff"><div><p><font size="2" color="#000080" face="Arial"><span style="font-size: 10pt; font-family: Arial; color: #000080">I guess the question would be; who is interested and can dig up these protocols. The only thing I do know for sure is that this type of tool would go a long way to making Erlang enterprise integration a reality. Erlang can be a fantastic middleware platform for corporations.
</span></font></p></div></div></div></blockquote>Well, if one cant get a hold of that, then the second option is to make use of the documented c api libraries, and for that to feel safe i would prefer it to be running as a port or a c node. That would of course come with the cost of lower throughput.
<br><br>Would such a beast appeal to those in need of sql access?<br><br>