Michael Ficarra discusses the SpiderMonkey Parser API, evaluating its design and flaws, and showcasing some of the more useful and prominent projects that have adopted it.
Craig Walls presents some of the features supported in Spring 4 including WebSockets, REST controllers, conditional configuration, ordered list injection, compatibility with Java 8 and Java EE 6&7.
Frank Moley discusses creating RESTful web services with Spring Framework 3.x and 4.x. He also addresses object modeling and URL modeling using common patterns.
Chas Emerick discusses some of the common issues appearing in distributed systems and ways to solve them.
Josh Long introduces some of the latest Spring features supporting HATEOAS-compliant and OAuth-secured REST services, NoSQL and Big Data, Websockets, OAuth, open-web security and mobile.
John Slaby discusses the reasons why he prefers fluent APIs and examine, through examples, the many different ways that Fluent APIs can be used to help produce better solutions than external DSLs.
Simon Redfern presents how the Open Bank Project innovates by leveraging open APIs, open source and open data, making banking data more accessible via an ecosystem of apps and services.
David Galeano discusses what type of games are possible in the browser today, and what language features and APIs are needed to create the next generation of games.
Paul Hill presents a case study of building an API with a short deadline using Node.js, WebSocket, MongoDB, JSON, Promises, Swagger, Memcached, Varnish and Hypermedia ReST.
Adrian Cockcroft discusses strategies, patterns and pathways to perform a gradual migration from monolithic applications towards cloud-based REST microservices.
John Musser takes a look at some of the common mistakes made by API providers, providing advice on what can be done to avoid them.
Tomas Petricek introduces F#’s capabilities in dealing with scientific data: type providers -CSV, XML, JSON, REST-, interactive development, data visualization libraries, integration with R or MathLab