This session describes architectural patterns for developing microservices: Service Decomposition, API Gateways, Stateless/Shared-Nothing Apps, Configuration and Backing Service Consumption, etc.
Cornelia Davis takes the Spring Trader application and makes (a few) modifications (mostly to config) to get it running on the same components in the cloud, specifically on the Cloud Foundry PaaS.
Barry Jaspan describes how they test Acquia Cloud, a large PaaS and DevOps project, and what they have learned over several years of developing those tests.
Russell Miles tries to uncover the PaaS truth based on his experiences using and building PaaSs for various organisations.
Ines Sombra discusses cloud computing’s paradigms and their applications with practical examples from Engine Yard’s customers, peers, and partners, covering antipatterns and myths.
Dave McCrory discusses what it takes to build an Enterprise Platform as a Service, covering data services, design principles, CI, monitoring, coding standards, dependencies, security, and deployment.
Adrian Cockcroft discusses strategies, patterns and pathways to perform a gradual migration towards modern enterprise applications based on cloud, microservices and denormalized NoSQL databases.
Chris Risner demos an Android app built with Azure Mobile Services using structured data stored in the cloud, GCM push notifications with a single line of code, authentication, security and others.
In this solutions track talk, sponsored by WSO2, Paul Fremantle explores open source approaches to APIs and PaaS, taking a look at organizations that have done this: how, why, and what the results are
Sudhir Tonse presents Netflix' composable PaaS built with several components that have been open sourced.
Sebastian Stadil advises on selecting the right cloud from EC2, GCE, or OpenStack based on one's needs, outlining the deployment and administrative challenges to be faced with each option.
Jeff Magnusson details some of Netflix' key services: Franklin, Sting and Lipstick.