The smoldering conflict between the cheerleaders of microservices vs monolith architecture is ongoing as industry professionals cannot decide which should come first. Some claim that one should not start with a monolith if the goal is a microservices architecture while others put their faith in monoliths. Each side has a point, but it’s time to shed some light on this never-ending dilemma.
Version 1.0 of OSGi enRoute framework was launched in September 2015. enRoute inventor and OSGi mastermind Peter Kriens explains the project in a two-part article.
A new wave of bustle has hit the banking industry after a report showed that disruptive forces could change the face of this industry in the decade ahead. All bets are off now.
Although more than 40 years have passed since Donald E. Knuth wrote that “premature optimization is the root of all evil,” we continue to use this idea-turned-adage in various forms, especially when something goes wrong.
The fact that JavaFX is more than one of nature’s vagaries was portrayed in our article series “20 JavaFX real-world applications”. However, one question lingers: Where does it stand in relation to other competitive approaches? We asked JAX speaker Manuel Mauky (Saxonia Systems) for a statement.
Unless a developer is self-employed, the code he or she writes will likely be touched by somebody else in the (distant or near) future. Not making code easily understandable for other developers will inevitably increase the cost down the line, especially if the person working on the code you wrote has no other choice but to start over from scratch.
In this article we’re going to take a broad look at why you might move to implement microservices, and then discuss some of the challenges you’ll have to deal with.
Over the years DBAs have been trying hard to keep databases humming while minimizing downtime and transaction errors. Although their achievements should not be ignored, we are now entering an age where they shouldn’t have to be so clever in dealing with a tangled web of hardware and database fragments.
Lightbend -previously known as Typesafe-, the company behind Akka, has released Lagom — a new open source microservices framework, built on their Reactive Platform. According to the product description, Lagom is “open source, highly opinionated, it’s for decomposing your Java EE monolith like a boss.”
Every point about Thread discussed in this piece is meant to make readers understand the concept of Thread and its uses, together with its advantages and disadvantages.