8 is a chart that can be utilized to determine whether to use Client Server technology; FIG. 9 is a chart that can be utilized to determine whether to use Host technology; FIG. 10 illustrates the services of a Netcentric Architecture Framework in accordance with. 41 illustrates what makes up a Partitioned Business Component; FIG. 42 illustrates the role of patterns and frameworks; FIG. 43 illustrates this Business Component Identifying Methodology including both Planning and Delivering stages; FIG. 44 shows a high level picture of application component interaction for an. 11 is a detailed diagram of some of the components of the Netcentric Architecture Framework found in FIG. 10; FIG. 12 is a detailed diagram of other components of the Netcentric Architecture Framework found in FIG. 21 illustrates CORBA -based Object Messaging; FIG. 22 illustrates COM Messaging; FIG. 23 represents CTI Messaging; FIG. 24 illustrates various components of the Communication Fabric of the present invention; FIG. 25 illustrates the two categories of the Physical Media; FIG. 39 illustrates the flow of workflow, dialog flow, and/or user interface designs to a User Interface Component; FIG. 40 is a diagram of an Application Model which illustrates how the different types of Partitioned Business Components might interact with each other; FIG. Millions of computers, from low end personal computers to high-end super computers are coupled to the Internet. The Internet grew out of work funded in the 1960s by the U.S. Defense Department's Advanced Research Projects Agency. The architecture of the Web follows a conventional client-server model. The terms client and server are used to refer to a computer's general role as a requester of data (the client) or provider of data (the server).