According to Gartner, by 2022 API abuse will be the most frequented attack vector on the enterprises. In this tutorial, Dmitry Sotnikov shows how you can use your API contract file to locate and remediate some of the common API vulnerabilities.
The 2018 State of APIs report has been released and it digs deep into the usage of APIs, developers’ preferences, top API functionalities and more. Let’s have a closer look at some of the highlights.
Data Theorem recently launched two new API security products: API Discover, which helps enterprises combat what has been known as Shadow APIs, rogue APIs developers publish without proper enterprise security vetting that go undetected by today’s legacy security tools and API Inspect solution, which provides a continuous and automated security verification service to ensure the real-world operations of APIs always match their intended specs. We talked to Doug Dooley, Data Theorem COO about all this and more.
The continuation of our deep dive into Open Api taking a look at the management products.
A deep dive into the concepts of Open API and the obstacles and opportunities it presents.
A guide to creating fluent APIs and mapping them to Java.
This month, we go inside ‘Open API’, explore how Eclipse ensures the longevity of their support, and see how Project Flux is taking off.
With Java 8, API design is definitely more interesting, but also more complex, with additional functional aspects to consider. Here are some things to ponder.
Java may not have the “cool” clout of node.js – but, as Lukas Eder argues, it’s more important to think long-term, putting things like backwards-compatibility to the fore.
Java 8, and the new Streams API finally allow us to solve data-centric problems in a very concise manner. Lukas Eder breaks it all down.
How does the new Java API for WebSockets compare to the Atmosphere framework? Jean Francis Arcand compares the two.
Accenture’s Emmanuel Schmitt and Raluca Khessin cut through the buzzwords to explain how agility can be achieved through API management. Filmed at W-JAX in Munich.
Join GitHub trainer and evangelist Tim Berglund for a look at Git, from the bits up. This talk is not for the Git beginner, but a more advanced look at “weird internals stuff” and obscure commands that will reveal a sort of internal API that is there for you to use and help expose you to certain intrinsic software design insights that can be had from looking at Git at this level.”If you want to be that person on the team that’s like the Git Weirdo…you’re gonna need to know this stuff.” – Tim Berglund. Filming courtesy of Marakana – marakana.com
Oracle’s Nigel Deakin shows how to new ease-of-use features enable you to write fewer lines of code