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SOA allows computers connected across a network to cooperate. Each computer is able to run a random range of services, and every service is designed in such a way that the service can share information with virtually any service available in the network without the need for human interaction and without changing the root program itself.
The consolidation of security and privacy services like authorization, authentication, encryption, firewalls and anti-malware programs is essentially the most significant attribute of SOA networking. This kind of consolidation cuts down the intricacy of network management, cuts down the potential risk of network vulnerabilities and brings down operational expenditures. This permits a much more solid and trusted network than the one without SOA networking.
In addition, SOA networking allows for more efficient testing for compliance with regulations and standards. This lowers the possibility of network breaches, and in the case that happens, it can be rectified in the shortest possible period.
An SOA network operates in three layers: