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  • Configure Once, Run Everywhere: Decoupling Configuration and Runtime

    Configuration is one of the most widely used cross-cutting concerns in application development. Apache Tamaya is a new incubator project that brings standardized property management to Java.

  • Agile Architecture Applied

    Agile is adaptive. When and how to apply architecture depends on the context. This article first explains why this is the case and then how you can still give proper attention to architecture in an agile setting. Adaptability and conversation are the essentials.

  • Designing and Developing Cross-Cutting Features

    Every developer has had to integrate with another system, API or component at one point or another. And, often, a business feature must span systems. If you’ve been on a project like this or have one in the pipeline then this article provides strategies to handle the change. Also, this article covers separating system boundaries and what that means for your technical design.

  • Succeeding with Dependency Injection

    While the principal pattern is easy to understand it can be difficult to succeed with Dependency Injection without considering the larger context. DI is an application of the principle of Inversion of Control and to succeed with IoC you’ll also need to invert your thinking. This article provides a sketch of the mental model you need to adopt to succeed with DI.

  • Dependency Injection with Mark Seemann

    Mark Seemann, author of Dependency Injection in .NET, talks to us about the differences between DI and Service Locators and the importance of having a Composite Root. He also touches on how these all relate back to the SOLID principals of object oriented design.

  • A Comparison of Spring MVC and JAX-RS

    SpringSource's Rossen Stoyanchev introduces the Spring MVC REST features available in Spring 3 and relates them to JAX-RS, highlighting the similarities and differences between the two programming models.

  • Classloader Acrobatics: Code Generation with OSGi

    Porting great infrastructure to OSGi often means solving complex classloading problems. This article is dedicated to the frameworks that face the hardest issues in this area: those that do dynamic code generation. Incidentally these are also the coolest frameworks: AOP wrappers, ORM mappers, and service proxy generators are just a few examples.

  • Book Excerpt and Interview: Dependency Injection

    Dependency Injection by Dhanji R. Prasanna is a book that tries to explore the DI idiom in detail, and present techniques in Spring and Guice. Dhanji is a Google software engineer who works on Google Wave and also contributes to Guice, MVEL, and other open source projects.

  • A Fusion of Proven Ideas: A Look Behind S#arp Architecture

    In this article Billy McCafferty presents S#arp Architecture, an ASP.NET MVC architectural framework meant to leverage current best practices in architecting ASP.NET web applications by providing a project code template which uses Domain-Driven Design techniques and has built-in support for NHibernate, Castle Windsor and SQLite.

  • Nate Kohari on Releasing Ninject 1.0

    Ninject is touted as a lightning-fast, ultra-lightweight dependency injector for .NET applications. Helping developers split applications into a collection of loosely-coupled, highly-cohesive pieces, and then glue them back together in a flexible manner. Using Ninject to support your software's architecture, your code will become easier to write, reuse, test, and modify.

  • Domain Driven Design and Development In Practice

    In this article, Srini Penchikala discusses Domain Driven Design and Development from a practical stand-point. The article looks at architectural and design guidelines and best practices that can be used in a DDD project. It also talks about the impact of various design concerns like Persistence, Caching, Transaction Management, Security, Code Generation etc in domain model implementation effort.

  • Book Excerpt and Interview: Effective Java, Second Edition

    Effective Java, Second Edition by Joshua Bloch is an updated version of the classic first edition, which was the winner of a 2001 Jolt Award. This edition has been updated to discuss Java 6 language features including generics, enums, annotations, autoboxing, the for-each loop, varargs, and concurrency utilities. InfoQ asked Bloch several questions about the areas that the new edition covers.

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