Sam Newman talks about the history of where microservices came from, what they are, the benefits and downsides, and the core principles to stick to do to them well.
Jonas Helming, Maximilian Koegel develop a simple client-server app using a variety of Eclipse frameworks and producing 10 different versions of the same client running on the multiple platforms.
Torben Hoffmann talks about how to design systems with asynchronous message passing between processes that do not share any memory.
Todd Montgomery explores questions related to WebSocket, HTTP/2, CoAP, MQTT, XMPP, and the way these protocols change how services communicate.
Jeremy Saenz discusses the use of web frameworks, suggesting that libraries, such as his open source project Martini, can better serve the needs of web development.
Adrian Cockcroft summarizes the differences and commonalities across some of the largest microservices deployments in production, showing how they are evolving.
Piotr Kołaczkowski discusses how they integrated Spark with Cassandra, how it was done, how it works in practice and why it is better than using a Hadoop intermediate layer.
The panelists hold an open discussion about the do’s and don’t’s of microservices, answering questions from the audience.
Chris Richardson shares his experiences developing and deploying a microservices-based application.
Dustin Huptas, Andreas Schmidt present some of the operational challenges met when dealing with microservices, and offer solutions from the field of automation and service discovery.
Fred George discusses two challenges developing microservices: the asynchronous messaging bus and using functional programming which may be at odds with this approach.
Melanie Bats presents how the Arduino Designer was created, how to use Sirius to create graphical editors and how to simplify the Eclipse UI for an RCP application dedicated to kids.