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InfoQ Homepage Java Content on InfoQ

  • The JHipster Mini-Book 5.0

    The JHipster Mini-Book is a guide to getting started with hip technologies today: Angular, Bootstrap and Spring Boot. All of these frameworks are wrapped up in an easy-to-use project called JHipster. JHipster is a Yeoman generator that can be used to a create a project and generate boilerplate code for you. This book shows you how to build an app with JHipster.

  • Practical Guide to Building an API Back End with Spring Boot

    Starting your first project with Spring Boot can be a bit 
daunting given the vast options that it provides. This book 
will guide you step by step along the way to be a Spring Boot 
hero in no time.



  • The InfoQ eMag: Getting a Handle on Data Science

    This eMag looks at data science from the ground up, across technology selection, assembling raw and unstructured data, statistical thinking, machine learning basics, and the ethics of applying these new weapons.

  • The InfoQ eMag: Reactive Programming with Java

    For this Reactive Java emag, InfoQ has curated a series of articles to help developers hit the ground running with a comprehensive introduction to the fundamental reactive concepts, followed by a case study/strategy for mi- grating your project to reactive, some tips and tools for testing reactive, and practical applications using Akka actors.

  • InfoQ eMag: Java Agents and Bytecode

    In this eMag we have curated articles on bytecode manipulation, including how to manipulate bytecode using three important frameworks: Javassist, ASM, and ByteBuddy, as well as several higher level use cases where developers will benefit from understanding bytecode.

  • Pairing Apache Shiro and Java EE 7

    Apache Shiro is a powerful and easy-to-use Java security framework that performs authentication, authorization, cryptography, and session management. This book will help you find out what Shiro actually is, and will help you to secure your Java EE project from scratch and to understand the security philosophy.

  • InfoQ eMag: Java 9 and Beyond

    If there were ever any question that Java was the de facto standard for server side enterprise development, Java 8 has certainly quelled that one. The world now anxiously awaits Java 9 and the innovations it promises. Oracle has slated Java 9 for a March 2017 release. In this eMag, we take a look at what’s on the scheduled horizon for Java 9 and beyond.

  • The JHipster Mini-book

    The JHipster Mini-book is a guide to getting started with hip technologies today: AngularJS, Bootstrap and Spring Boot. This book shows you how to build an app with JHipster, and guides you through the plethora of tools, techniques and options you can use. Furthermore, it explains the UI and API building blocks so you understand the underpinnings of your great application.

  • InfoQ eMag: DevOps Toolchain for Beginners

    This eMag aims at providing an overview of an example set of tools that would constitute a typical toolchain. These are popular tools today, but you should look at them as illustrations of the kind of tasks and workflows you might need to perform in your organization as you move along a DevOps path.

  • InfoQ eMag: Java 8

    The release of Java 8 was considered a game changer for the Java platform. With new features like lambda expressions, streams, and the new Date and Time APIs, the Java 8 demonstrates that a language can be modernized without compromising stability or backward compatibility. In this eMag we explore some of the important or lesser known features of Java 8, along with a glimpse of how we got here.

  • InfoQ eMag: REST

    Over the past 15 years the term REST has been used and discussed a lot, whether it's when comparing with Web Services, used within the context of Cloud, or of course when talking about use the Web we use every day. In this eMag you will learn about these and other important aspects of REST.

  • InfoQ eMag: Scalability

    This eMag examines topics such as how Twitter re-architected its code-base to improve stability and performance, the approaches Netflix uses to be hyper-resilient, and how Java is replacing C++ for low latency coding. We also look at some lower level tricks such as feedback controls for auto-scaling, and using memory and execution profiling to identify performance bottlenecks in Java.

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