Project Helidon, a set of Java libraries for writing microservices was introduced in September 2018 but the big 1.0 is already here! The team has finished the API changes they’ve been working on over the last few months, which means that users should now expect much greater API stability.
The open forum to collaborate on enterprise Java microservices, Eclipse MicroProfile is here with a new release. MicroProfile 2.2 updates the Fault Tolerance, Open Tracing, Open API, and Rest Client APIs and continues to align itself with Java EE 8.
Have you taken your vitamins today? While Kalium probably won’t help stave off a bout of scurvy, it certainly will perk up your code. Kalium is a reactive framework designed for Java and Apache Spark.
Every Monday, we take a step back and look at all the cool stuff that went down during the previous week. Last week, the beta season for Angular v8 officially begun, we launched a poll to find out what languages are on your list for 2019 and more.
Making use of the Go interface for its abstractions, Go micro is a pluggable framework for microservice development that promises to make building microservices a piece of cake.
Making your application stack compliant with multiple cloud providers can be problematic. In this session, JAX DevOps speaker Jussi Nummelin explains how containers and modern (container) overlay networks can solve this complexity for you.
Project Helidon, a set of Java libraries for writing microservices was introduced in September 2018. Although the big 1.0 release is not here yet, you should not overlook 0.11.0 as it includes a bunch of API changes (in preparation for the 1.0 release). In short, when you upgrade to 0.11.0, you will have to make changes to your application.
Do you need a CLI that is built specifically for supporting rapid development of Go containers with Kubernetes and minimal configuration? Without further ado, let’s get on with today’s discovery: Meet ko, an interesting tool, particularly for Knative developers. Let’s take a closer look.
2018 has certainly been a year. As the days grow shorter, we can’t help but look forward to a brand new 2019 and all the amazing tech trends in store for us. Today, we chat with three experts to see their predictions for the tech world in the new year, including the bright future of microservices, the need for coding skills, and the growth of serverless.
Getting immersed in a microservices project? Check out our list of possible risks in the development process in order to safeguard it and improve its chances of success.
Project Flogo is a Flow-based process engine written in Go. As the project continues to mature, it has expanded to simplifying the notion of event-driven apps by providing multiple action implementations for various event processing techniques. We talked to Matt Ellis, Director of Product Manager and Head of Open Source at TIBCO about project Flogo, its future, why developers should use it and more.
It is time for a major makeover for Linkerd and it comes in the form of a fancy new UI in the newly-released 2.1 version. But that is not all! This release is stuffed with a bunch of new features and important updates. Let’s take a look.
If you wish there was an easy way to monitor and control communications across microservices applications on AWS, consider it granted. AWS App Mesh is the latest announcement at AWS re:Invent to rock our world. Proceed with caution though: this service mesh is currently available as a public preview.
If service meshes are something you’d like to explore but you find the experience too challenging, SuperGloo is here to make things easier for you. The goal of this open-source project is to manage and orchestrate service meshes at scale; in short, it promises to simplify the installation, management, and operation of your service mesh.