Stream Processing and Lambda Architecture Challenges

by Alexandre Rodrigues on  Oct 19, 2016 3

Lambda architecture has been a popular solution that combines batch and stream processing. Kartik Paramasivam at LinkedIn wrote about how his team addressed stream processing and Lambda architecture challenges using Apache Samza for data processing. The challenges described are the late arrival of events and the processing of duplicated messages.

Grow with Conway’s Law, Not against It

by Mikael Zandin on  Oct 13, 2016

Jason Goth, Micah Blalock, and Patricia Anderson of Credera explained at SpringOne how they used Conway's law to tailor a client's technical architecture and processes to reverse falling productivity and accelerate the production of high-quality code.

Achieving Cloud-Native Operability

by Ben Linders on  Oct 13, 2016

To drive operational maturity you need a microservices architecture, continuous delivery process, DevOps culture and platform automation. Together these four help you to transform your whole organization for achieving cloud-native operability to continuously deliver additional value to your customers.

Microsoft Open-Sources P Language for Safe Async Event-Driven Programming

by Sergio De Simone on  Oct 12, 2016

Microsoft’s recently open-sourced P language aims to make it possible to write safe asynchronous event-driven programs on Linux, macOS, and Windows.

GitHub Adopts New GraphQL API

by Margot Krouwer on  Oct 12, 2016

GitHub recently introduced at their Github Universe conference the alpha release of their new API, written in Facebook’s GraphQL (a query language that allows for self-service API contracts). GitHub writes in its engineering blog that its main reason for switching API paradigms is lack of scalability with their existing RESTful contracts.

Komand Principal Engineer Sean Kelly on Microservice Fallacies

by Mark Little on  Oct 09, 2016 2

Sean Kelly, a Principal Engineer at Komad, has written about his experiences around microservices and five "truths" which developers believe microservices will bring to their architectures, applications and teams, but which, in his view, are not always the case.

Reactive Summit 2016 Conference: Reactive Microservices and Staging Data Pipelines

by Srini Penchikala on  Oct 08, 2016

Reactive microservices, data center scale operating system (DCOS), and staging reactive data pipelines were the highlighted topics at Reactive Summit 2016 Conference held this week. InfoQ team attended the conference and this post is a summary of the first day's events at the conference.

Service-Based Architecture as an Alternative to Microservice Architecture

by Matt Fletcher on  Oct 07, 2016 5

ThoughtWorks director Neal Ford argued in a recent talk that organizations transition more easily from a monolithic architecture to a service-based architecture than to a microservices architecture. Ford spoke at UberConf 2016 about service-based architecture, a middle ground between service-oriented architecture and microservices.

Continuous Delivery at Klaverblad Insurance

by Ben Linders on  Oct 07, 2016

Continuous delivery should be treated as an agile project as it is about automating your deployment. You have to speed up in small steps and gain trust by doing small deliveries and solve problems fast. The story about how Klaverblad insurance has implemented Agile, DevOps, continuous delivery, and microservices.

Confluent Announces Kafka for the Enterprise with Multi-Datacenter Replication

by Srini Penchikala on  Oct 05, 2016

Confluent Enterprise latest version supports multi-datacenter replication, automatic data balancing, and cloud migration capability. Confluent, provider of the Apache Kafka based streaming platform, announced last week the new features for Confluent Enterprise, to help build streaming data pipelines and develop stream processing applications.

Netflix Zuul Gets a Makeover to a Asynchronous and Non-Blocking Architecture

by Rags Srinivas on  Oct 04, 2016

Rags Srinivas caught up with engineering manager at Netflix, Mikey Cohen, regarding their major re-architecture of their Zuul gateway for microservices. Cohen talks about the journey and walks through the motivation and challenges of this significant effort.

Zeppelin: a Secure Smart Contracts Open-Source Framework for Blockchain Applications

by Jeevak Kasarkod on  Oct 03, 2016

Zeppelin is a MIT licensed open source secure smart contract development framework to build blockchain applications. It's a community effort pioneered to ensure only secure, tested and audited smart contract code makes it to a production blockchain, to reduce incidents such as "The DAO" hack. Zeppelin is intended to be blockchain-agnostic, but in the beginning they are focusing on Solidity tools.

Keeping Systems "Poised for Change" with Evolutionary Architecture

by Daniel Bryant on  Oct 02, 2016

At the Agile on the Beach 2016 conference, held in Cornwall, UK, Rebecca Parsons argued that the requirements for improved time-to-market and increased business agility can be achieved by architecting software for real evolvability, keeping systems poised for change, lowering the cost (and risk) of experimentation, maximising visibility and feedback, and aligning the organisation.

Building a Scalable Minimum Viable Product

by Ben Linders on  Sep 29, 2016 1

Scalability should be considered when developing a Minimum Viable Product (MVP). An MVP needs to be technically scalable and you need to have a plan on how to scale quickly when your MVP attracts many users and becomes successful. Knowing your possible performance bottlenecks and using common sense while developing your MVP will get you very far, says Erik Duindam, CTO at Unboxd.

MicroProfile Group Holds Discussion Panel Event during JavaOne

by Abraham Marín Pérez on  Sep 26, 2016

On 22nd September, the MicroProfile group held a panel event in San Francisco to discuss the current and future situation. Albeit not being part of JavaOne, the fact that it coincided in time and city made it easy for conference-goers to attend. The panel included representatives from RedHat, Payara, SouJava, Tomitribe, IBM, and the LJC, and speculated about the shape of future Java development.

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