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  • Servlet and Reactive Stacks in Spring Framework 5

    Spring Framework 5 supports both traditional servlet-based and reactive web stacks, in the same server application, reflecting a major shift towards asynchronous, non-blocking concurrency in applications. In this article Spring committer Rossen Stoyanchev explores and contrasts both stacks, and explains the range of available choices, and provides guidance for choosing the appropriate stack.

  • RXJava2 by Example

    In the ongoing evolution of paradigms for simplifying concurrency under load, the most promising addition is reactive programming, a specification that provides tools for handling asynchronous streams of data and for managing flow-control, making it easier to reason about overall program design. In this article we overcome the learning curve with a gentle progression of examples.

  • RXJava by Example

    In the ongoing evolution of paradigms for simplifying concurrency under load, the most promising addition is reactive programming, a specification that provides tools for handling asynchronous streams of data and for managing flow-control, making it easier to reason about overall program design. In this article we overcome the learning curve with a gentle progression of examples.

  • Virtual Panel on Reactive Programming

    Reactive programming is a very hot topic: InfoQ asked three proponents of reactive programming how their libraries and frameworks achieve reactiveness and what this means for the developer. The participants are Viktor Klang (Akka), Timothy Baldridge (Core.Async), and Jafar Husain (RxJava).

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