Michael Uzquiano talks about how to scale an API to accept many items, how to evolve the Evolution of ReST over HTTP to transactional, asynchronous bulk operations and using polling.
Rossen Stoyanchev offers an overview of new features for web applications in Spring Framework 4.2: HTTP streaming, Server-sent events, cross-origin requests, HTTP caching, and WebSocket updates.
Marko Vuksanovic walks through HTTP security mechanisms, and how to transfer and store sensitive data.
Ken Kousen reviews the core architecture of the Ratpack microframework and presents a series of demos that highlight the core features.
Nicolas Frankel demoes some of the many important Non-Functional Requirements out-of-the-box that come with Spring Boot: monitoring, metrics, exposing those over HTTP.
Justin Mclean introduces the Open Source Hardware, its communication protocols (RF, ZigBee, WiFi, Bluetooth) and the software/API layer (HTTP, WebSockets, Can Bus, COAPI and MQTT) used.
Mark Wolfe provides examples of protocols that can be used to build web applications, and reviews the pros and cons of doing so.
Brian Cavalier shows how Differential Synchronization can be used with JSON Patch to synchronize application data between clients and servers over HTTP Patch, WebSocket, and STOMP.
Omer Shapira introduces HTTP/2 (and SPDY), exploring the impact the protocol has on application design, and telling the story of LinkedIn adopting SPDY on its network infrastructure.
Benoît Chesneau discusses creating, scaling and reusing HTTP connections, summarizing techniques used to reduce memory usage in Erlang and ways to handle massive client connections efficiently.
Richard Crowley introduces Go standard library's HTTP packages, the relationship between JSON and Go's data structures, and Go's support for reflection, useful to create safe APIs.