Api Integrations are a real pain to maintain , we get you rid out of that pain

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We are a team of expert Engineers , with an average of 8 years of experience in this industry. Our experts Engineers provide unrivaled API strategy, implementation and integration capabilities, having successfully worked with 120+ clients across all industries.Since our founding in late 2013 we have successfully implemented over 200+ custom API integrations. Our company is Headquartered in Raipur CG , INDIA.


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How using Postman Tool save my Hours of Work

API’s are complicated & they always will be, nothing is going to  change anytime soon. So in order to save time & efforts a nice & easy to use tool Postman can be used by the developers.

How it helped me to save my time , actually I was working on an API whose documentation was not so much detailed & I was not getting an exact idea of the response that  I will get by making API call to a particular endpoint of that API & I needed  to see exact API response of that endpoint to make sure that I can use that endpoint to get the desired data in the API response.

So I decided to use Postman to see the response , I already heard about Postman few days back & was knowing little bit about what it does but was not sure how to exactly use it. I installed it from chrome extension store & started using it. The UI of the Postman was so easy to use & self explaining that it took me around 40 secs to setup the correct Endpoint url & auth parameters to make the API call & get the actual response. Did the same for testing other 10 endpoints I wanted to check response for & got all sorted out in total of 10 mins. I am sure it would have taken my around 2-3 hours if I did tried that with writing my own code to check the API response. Thumbs up to Postman team , it’s a great tool to have for all developers.


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Why you should have Webhooks in your SaaS platform ?

The term Webhook is not new to the developers or to the peoples related to IT industry , but if you are not aware of it then
let me give you a brief description of it . A webhook is a feature that notify any speficied url end-point on the occurence of any
spefic event.

You can learn about Webhooks by going to this link

Many big players in the SaaS industrie have already implemented it into their platforms along with traditional API’s
because of it’s below advantages over the traditional API

1. Real time notifications to the end-points on the occurence of any event on which webhook has been set , comparing it to API’s
the notifications are not realtime because it is required to poll API’s in scheduled intervals to get the new data notification.

2. Webhooks do not consumes server resources as their is no need to perform continious polling to look for new data like in API’s.

3. No rate limitations are involved in the use of Webhooks unlike traditional API’s where the API provider have to implement loads of
rate limitations & checks to the API calls being made by the users to their API to prevent their server from being exhasuted by the large number of API calls.


In short we can say Webhooks are quite more efficient in synchronizing data between any 2 platforms &
implementing Webhooks in your platforms is a good idea.

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Comparison Between REST And SOAP API

The difference between SOAP and REST and why anyone would choose SOAP or Rest.  As usual, with competing technologies both have value, the challenge is to know when to use each one.




RESTs sweet spot is when you are exposing a public API over the internet to handle CRUD operations on data. REST is focused on accessing named resources through a single consistent interface.


SOAP brings it’s own protocol and focuses on exposing pieces of application logic (not data) as services. SOAP exposes operations. SOAP is focused on accessing named operations, each implement some business logic through different interfaces.


1. SOAP is a protocol. REST is an architectural style
2. SOAP stands for Simple Object Access Protocol. REST stands for REpresentational State Transfer.
3. SOAP defines standards to be strictly followed. REST does not define too much standards like SOAP.
4. JAX-WS is the java API for SOAP web services. JAX-RS is the java API for RESTful web services.
5. SOAP can’t use REST because it is a protocol. REST can use SOAP web services because it is a concept and can use any protocol like HTTP, SOAP.
6. SOAP uses services interfaces to expose the business logic. REST uses URI to expose business logic.
7. SOAP permits XML data format only. REST permits different data format such as Plain text, HTML, XML, JSON etc.
8. SOAP defines its own security. RESTful web services inherits security measures from the underlying transport.
9. SOAP requires more bandwidth and resource than REST. REST requires less bandwidth and resource than SOAP.
10. SOAP is less preferred than REST. REST more preferred than SOAP.

Though SOAP is commonly referred to as “web services” this is a misnomer. SOAP has very little if anything to do with the Web. REST provides true “Web services” based on URIs and HTTP.

By way of illustration here are few calls and their appropriate home with commentary.


This is a rest operation as you are accessing a resource (data).

switchCategory(User, OldCategory, NewCategory)

This is a SOAP operation as you are performing an operation.

Yes, either could be done in either SOAP or REST. The purpose is to illustrate the conceptual difference.



Here are a few reasons why REST is almost always the right answer.

Since REST uses standard HTTP it is much simpler in just about ever way. Creating clients, developing APIs, the documentation is much easier to understand and there aren’t very many things that REST doesn’t do easier/better than SOAP.

REST permits many different data formats where as SOAP only permits XML. While this may seem like it adds complexity to REST because you need to handle multiple formats, in my experience it has actually been quite beneficial. JSON usually is a better fit for data and parses much faster. REST allows better support for browser clients due to it’s support for JSON.

REST has better performance and scalability. REST reads can be cached, SOAP based reads cannot be cached.

It’s a bad argument (by authority), but it’s worth mentioning that Yahoo uses REST for all their services including Flickr and  Amazon and Ebay provide both though Amazon’s internal usage is nearly all REST source. Google used to provide only SOAP for all their services, but in 2006 they deprecated in favor of REST source. It’s interesting how there has been an internal battle between rest vs soap at amazon. For the most part REST dominates their architecture for web services.


Here are a few reasons you may want to use SOAP.


While SOAP supports SSL (just like REST) it also supports WS-Security which adds some enterprise security features. Supports identity through intermediaries, not just point to point (SSL). It also provides a standard implementation of data integrity and data privacy. Calling it “Enterprise” isn’t to say it’s more secure, it simply supports some security tools that typical internet services have no need for, in fact they are really only needed in a few “enterprise” scenarios.


Need ACID Transactions over a service, you’re going to need SOAP. While REST supports transactions, it isn’t as comprehensive and isn’t ACID compliant. Fortunately ACID transactions almost never make sense over the internet. REST is limited by HTTP itself which can’t provide two-phase commit across distributed transactional resources, but SOAP can. Internet apps generally don’t need this level of transactional reliability, enterprise apps sometimes do.


Rest doesn’t have a standard messaging system and expects clients to deal with communication failures by retrying. SOAP has successful/retry logic built in and provides end-to-end reliability even through SOAP intermediaries.


In Summary, SOAP is clearly useful, and important. For instance, if I was writing an iPhone application to interface with my bank I would definitely need to use SOAP. All three features above are required for banking transactions. For example, if I was transferring money from one account to the other, I would need to be certain that it completed. Retrying it could be catastrophic if it succeed the first time, but the response failed.

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