days
0
-23
-3
hours
0
-4
minutes
-1
-2
seconds
-2
-2
search

#microservices

The perks of Typhoon

End-to-end latency challenges for microservices

There is pressure to define a global platform architecture and purify concepts of core business within it. Microservices is an appropriate design style to achieve this goal – it lets us evolve systems in parallel, make things look uniform, and implement stable and consistent interfaces across the system. Unfortunately, this architecture style brings additional complexity and new problems. Network latency is crucial for online businesses with a direct impact on sales.

Interview with JAX London speaker Daniël van Gils

Need a proper production platform? Docker isn’t going to solve your problem

No software architect can resist the temptation to talk about their experience with microservices. We launched an interview series with experts who talked about the benefits and challenges of microservices, when people should not use them and what impact they have on an organization. Our third interviewee is Daniël van Gils, a polyglot developer advocate at Cloud 66 and JAX London speaker.

Microservices checklist — Part 2

“The size of a microservice is the size of the team that is building it”

No software architect can resist the temptation to talk about their experience with microservices. We launched an interview series with experts who talked about the benefits and challenges of microservices, when people should not use them and what impact they have on an organization. Our second interviewee is Aviran Mordo, the head of engineering at Wix.

While you were away

#AboutLastWeek: Win some, lose some — Angular 2, Java EE 8, microservices

Each Monday we take a step back and analyze what has happened in the previous week. Last week we presented the fifth release candidate of Angular 2, we shed some light on what Java Champion Jeff Genender thinks of Java EE 8 and we launched a microservices checklist. Our first interviewee was Viktor Farcic, Senior Consultant at CloudBees. But that’s not all.

Analyzing the synergy between the performance of WSO2 MSF4J and the agility of Spring

Performance advantages WSO2 Microservices Framework for Java 2.0 brings to Spring

WSO2 Microservices Framework for Java (WSO2 MSF4J) first launched in March 2016, providing developers the ability to quickly and easily create secure, high-performance microservices in Java that support container-based deployments. WSO2 Director of Architecture, Apache member and long-time open source contributor, Afkham Azeez talks about version 2.0 of WSO2 MSF4J, which was released in late July 2016 and adds support for the widely adopted Spring application framework, among other features.

Interview with Viktor Farcic, Senior Consultant at CloudBees

Checklist: Why are microservices important for you?

No software architect can resist the temptation to talk about their experience with microservices. We launched an interview series with experts who talked about the benefits and challenges of microservices, when people should not use them and what impact they have on an organization. Our first interviewee is Viktor Farcic, Senior Consultant at CloudBees.

While you were away

#AboutLastWeek: Old-timers, newcomers and those in between

Each Monday we take a step back and analyze what has happened in the previous week. Last week we witnessed the birth of AngularDart, the release of IntelliJ IDEA 2016.2.1 and the reassurance that Java maintains its dominant position over other JVM languages. We learned why blockchain may outgrow Bitcoin and we discovered that microservices may not become a default architecture.

Interview with Simon Maple, Head of Developer Advocacy at ZeroTurnaround

“I don’t expect microservices to become a default architecture”

This year’s Java Tools and Technologies Landscape Report takes a look at the trends and patterns in the JVM, analyzes the data and makes predictions about the way the JVM landscape will look like in the next few years. We talked to Simon Maple, Head of Developer Advocacy at ZeroTurnaround, about the results of this report and what the numbers mean for developers.

How to use microservices and containers for enterprise continuous delivery

Microservices and containers such as Docker are among the most discussed topics in the world of enterprise software today. Many DevOps practitioners are looking at these technologies as a key part of delivering large software projects faster. While successful implementations are most common among smaller, “born in the cloud” organizations, larger enterprises can benefit from microservices and containers too — as long as they address some challenges head-on.

Monolithic architecture vs Microservices

Peter Lawrey interview: “Monolithic architecture is much easier to test and debug” | JAX 2016

Java Champion Peter Lawrey spoke to JAXenter editor Gabriela Motroc at JAX 2016 about when developers should use microservices and when they should choose a monolithic architecture. One of the key learnings from this interview is the following: “If you say ‘everyone has to use microservices’, you may end up using it even when it doesn’t make sense.”