Travis Reeder thinks performance, memory, concurrency, reliability, and deployment are key to exploring Go and its value in production. Travis describes how it’s worked for Iron.io.
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.
This talk presents Hazelcast, an open-source distributed Java in-memory container that allows multiple processes to share data using standard Java APIs such as Maps, Sets and Lists.
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.
Steve Pember presents the basic concepts of Event Sourcing, its role on analytics and performance, and the importance of storing historical events to get a view on data at any time.
Aeron is a high-performance messaging system written in Java built with mechanical sympathy in mind, and can run over UDP, Infiniband or Shared Memory, using lock-free and wait-free structures.
Declan Whelan discusses how to use DDD to wrap microservices around the most important concepts in a system, using ports and adapters to decouple the core domain from persistence and other services.
James Ross discusses what concept maps are, how to construct one, what to do and what to avoid when creating one, and how to help a team build a shared mental model depicted in a concept map.
Owen Rubel talks about IO state that can be shared, cached, synced and reloaded on the fly for all architectural instances without having to restart any instance.
Matt Ranney covers the evolution of Uber's architecture and some of the systems they built to handle the current scaling challenges.
This talk takes a tour of some of the nastiest anti-patterns in microservices, giving you the tools to avoid and slay these demons before they tie up your project in their own special brand of hell.