Yongsheng Wu talks about how to build highly-resilient systems at scale. Wu presents also failure cases that prompted engineers at Pinterest to build such systems, and how they test these systems.
Petar Tahchiev demos a typical e-commerce project with the Nemesis platform, listing the problems faced and the Spring projects used: Data, Session, Cloud, Boot, MVC, Security, etc.
Ilayaperumal Gopinathan and Ludwine Probst discuss Spark and its ecosystem, in particular Spark Streaming and MLlib, providing a concrete example, and showing how to use Spark with Spring XD.
Paul Dix shares his experience building InfluxDB, an open source distributed time series database, in Go.
Christian Tzolov shows different integration approaches between HAWQ and GemFire, showing using Spring XD to ingest GemFire data into HDFS and using Spring Boot to implement a RESTful proxy for HAWQ.
Oren Eini discusses the building blocks of a reliable, transactional distributed database, covering ACID compliance, consistency, failure handling, monitoring, management, and more.
Phil Berman and Michael T Minella present a solution developed with Spring XD to stream real-time analytics from a moving car using open standards.
Roy Clarkson and Greg Turnquist discuss using Spring Data REST to build a back-end for a startup, exemplifying with Spring-A-Gram, an app built with Spring Data REST and secured by Spring Security.
Paul King reviews the features in Groovy which make it easy to work with databases - Groovy SQL, datasets -, and working with NoSQL databases such as MongoDB and Neo4J.
Leah McGuire describes the machine learning platform Salesforce wrote on top of Spark to modularize data cleaning and feature engineering.
Mark Pollack discusses Spring XD and its integration driven by the Big Data ecosystem at large such as Kafka, Spark, functional programming, integration with Python, and designer/monitoring UIs.
Fátima Casaú discusses applications with Spring, support for ‘Groovy’ and also the use of ‘GORM (Grails Object Relational Mapping)’ as well as ‘Hibernate’ for persistence.