We kicked off the new year with a poll about the programming languages that will be relevant to you in 2019. Now it’s time to put the spotlight on Java and take a closer look at its ecosystem. Today, we’re taking a closer look at the Java frameworks that you have used extensively in 2018 or, if you are new to this scene, what framework you plan to use this year.
Happy New Year everyone! We wish you a productive and fulfilling 2019! But before we start our engines and go full speed ahead, let’s take a step back and have a look at the most clicked news for 2018. From Angular v6 to our Java 10 interview series, 2018 has definitely been a busy year!
Spring Boot 2.1.0. RC1 was announced a couple of weeks ago and surprise, surprise: Spring Boot 2.1.0 has just been released. This release arrives with a significant number of new features and improvements in tow so let’s waste no more time, shall we?
Upgrades to the latest version of supported libraries and tools, enhancements through and with Spring Framework 5, and changes to the heart of Spring Boot. The second major release of Spring Boot leaves no stone unturned. The last part of this series focuses on some “minor” changes and improvements in Spring Boot 2.
One of the most popular modules Spring Boot has to offer is Spring Boot Actuator. In the world of actuators, as part of the drive technology sector, actuators refer to drive elements that actively intervene in the respective process and bring about desired changes. They often have a great leverage effect: small changes lead to great agitation. As a core component of Spring Boot 2, this module undergoes some changes.
Spring Data and Spring Security are two important modules whose versions are managed by Spring Boot. Consequently, both modules are affected by the update to Spring Boot 2. New applications created directly with Spring Boot 2 usually benefit the most. Applications that are being updated must address these new aspects through active migration.
Cry havoc and let slip the monkeys of chaos! Chaos engineering comes to Spring Boot with a bang. Is your Spring Boot project ready to be tested by the simian army of doom? Find out now!
New topics, new functions but also some work in your luggage: With Spring Boot 2, Pivotal’s developers are launching a new generation of convention pre-configuration solution for building Spring applications. In this series of articles Michael Simons, Senior Consultant at innoQ Germany, gives a comprehensive introduction to the basics and the news of the new version of Spring Boot.
The weather may be unseasonably chilly, but spring (and Spring Boot 2!) is finally here! We rounded up the top Java stories of March, if you were too busy shoveling snow last month: Java 10, Spring Boot 2, Angular, and more!
Looking for a vendor-neutral facade for application metrics? As a part of the all-new Spring Boot 2, Micrometer is the instrumentation library powering the delivery of application metrics from Spring.
After 17 months of hard work and over 6800 commits by 215 different individuals, Spring Boot 2.0 is finally here. Let’s see what’s new and noteworthy — and yes, Java 9 support is part of the deal.
Get started with the latest generation of Spring Boot for the Eclipse IDE! In this article, Martin Lippert goes over how you can work on large microservice applications that are based on Spring Boot with some helpful tips and tricks. Plus, a sneak peek at what’s in store for Spring Tools 4!
Spring Boot gives very useful error messages to engineers building REST APIs. Yet, those same messages are noisy and useless for the API consumer, not to mention they reveal implementation details. Luckily, Bruno Leite is here to explain how there are simple ways of handling this.
Moving from the monolith to microservices has a lot of advantages. In part two of this tutorial, Michael Gruczel finishes his step-by-step tutorial teaching developers how to implement microservices architecture in Kubernetes and Pivotal Cloud Foundry with Spring Boot.