Every Monday, we take a step back and look at all the cool stuff that went down during the previous week. Last week we saw some great video content from JAX DevOps 2019, a short history of Kotlin, and learned how to start working with Kubernetes and Docker. Let’s take a look.
Following the JCrete unconference where a group got to brainstorming about the future of Jakarta EE and MicroProfile, Sebastian Daschner wrote a proposal as to how this relationship would look. We caught up with him and asked him some questions.
What’s new for Jakarta EE and Eclipse MicroProfile? Discussion and proposals help to move us forward day by day. Sebastian Daschner proposes formalizing Jakarta EE’s relationship with Eclipse MicroProfile and incubators, as well as some new standards and updates to old ones. Let’s take a closer look.
The release cycle for Java EE is quite long, so how can enterprises take advantage of recent trends like microservices? While Eclipse MicroProfile was designed to solve this issue, there are still some gaps. Raymond Augé explains how developers can build their own open source Eclipse MicroProfile with OSGi.
Eclipse MicroProfile 1.3 updates the Config and the Metrics APIs, adds the OpenAPI, OpenTracing, and Rest Client APIs and has a handful of benefits. The next release will be Eclipse MicroProfile 2.0, due in late March.
Hazelcast has officially joined the Eclipse Foundation. Given their work on Eclipse MicroProfile and the fact that Oracle has moved stewardship of Java EE technologies to the Foundation, Hazelcast felt it was the right time to become even more involved. We talked with Greg Luck, the CEO of Hazelcast about their primary focus, the future of the open source Enterprise Java and more.
Do you dream about building a robust and resilient microservice? Great news, MicroProfile Fault Tolerance is the new future to building one! In this article, Emily Jiang explains how Eclipse MicroProfile Fault Tolerance provides a simple and flexible solution to build a fault tolerance microservice.
A lot has happened lately in the Eclipse MicroProfile world: they revamped the logo, released 1.2 and welcomed Oracle to its community. JAXenter editor Gabriela Motroc caught up with Graham Charters and Katherine Stanley at JAX London 2017 to talk about the benefits Java EE brings to a microservices architecture, Java EE 8 and the future of both EE4J and Eclipse MicroProfile.
If you want to hear more about Eclipse and Java 9, Eclipse MicroProfile, EE4J or OpenJ9, you’ve come to the right place. We’re summarizing some of the sessions and keynotes happening as we speak at EclipseCon Europe 2017.
MicroProfile Config is a solution to externalize configuration from microservices. Why even bother with configuration? In this article, Emily Jiang of IBM explains why you shouldn’t skip this crucial step and how you can use it.
Eclipse MicroProfile 1.2 is here and it builds on the 1.1 version, updates the Config API and adds the Health Check, Fault Tolerance, Metrics, and JWT Propagation APIs. Eclipse MicroProfile 1.3 and 2.0 should be released on the same day — November 17, 2017.
What is Eclipse MicroProfile and what do you need to know about it? In this article, Alex Theedom explains the top five things developers need to remember about Eclipse MicroProfile.
Eclipse MicroProfile is a year old! The road from 1.0 to 1.1 has been a tough one, but there’s a bunch of interesting new developments in in the MicroProfile world. Let’s take a look!
Mike Milinkovich, the Executive Director of the Eclipse Foundation, announced that Eclipse MicroProfile project has joined the Eclipse Foundation under the Apache License v2.0 (ALv2). The only matter that needs to be resolved now is the dual-license of the project ALv2+EPL.