InfoQ sat down with Markus Eisele, developer advocate at Red Hat, at the Devoxx BE conference, and asked about his thoughts on implementing microservice architectures within large-scale enterprise organisations. The conversation was primarily based on his recent O'Reilly mini-book publication, “Modern Java EE Design Patterns: Building Scalable Architecture for Sustainable Enterprise Development".
In preparation for JavaOne 2015, InfoQ held a Q&A session with a number of speakers at this year's conference that caught our eye.
JVM monitoring vendor Plumbr has added slow query detection to its flagship product. With this addition, Plumbr now detects four types of problems: Memory Leaks, Garbage Collection Inefficiencies, Locked Threads and Expensive JDBC Operations.
At JavaLand 2015, Ed Burns provided an overview of the Java EE Servlet 4.0 specification (JSR 369), the main focus of which is to introduce HTTP/2 support into the Java EE Platform. HTTP/2 aims to overcome problems with the existing HTTP specification, and new features include request/response multiplexing, binary framing, stream prioritisation, server push and header compression.
At JavaLand 2015, Arun Gupta presented several ‘recipes’ for deploying Java EE applications using Docker and Kubernetes. Gupta stated that containers are beneficial for deploying and managing applications, as they provide faster deployment, isolation and portability. The use of a container cluster manager, such as Kubernetes, also ensures availability and scalability.
The Java Community Process published details of JSR 375, a redesigned Java EE Security API that includes improvements for implementing security in a cloud environment.
Microsoft recently announced new machine learning capabilities for Microsoft Azure platform. Developers can also create their own web services and publish them to Azure Marketplace. Microsoft also announced availability of Apache Storm for Azure. Azure Stream Analytics, Data Factory and Event Hubs for Azure were all announced in the past few weeks by Microsoft. In this article we explore moreabout
Oracle execs discuss developments and roadmap in Java EE and Internet of Things
Oracle recently announced a JSR for MVC 1.0. JSR 371 was motivated by results of a Java EE 8 Survey, covered by InfoQ in March of this year. 61% of those surveyed supported the idea of providing support for an action-based MVC framework, alongside JSF. Only 26% felt there was an existing framework that could do the job, and 42% of those mentioned Spring MVC.
The recently released version v1.0.0 of HazelcastMQ adds a Java STOMP client and server implementation as well as an Apache Camel component. HazelcastMQ is a provider of a messaging layer on top of the basic Queue and Topic data structures in Hazelcast, an in-memory data grid. STOMP is the Simple (or Streaming) Text Orientated Messaging Protocol, an interoperable wire format.
The latest release of PrimeTek's PrimeFaces 5.0 adds a new charting API, new components, rewritten mobile support, a new exception handler and improved push features. Nicknamed PF5, the release is compatible with JavaServer Faces 2.0 and greater. PrimeFaces Mobile (PFM) has been rewritten from scratch and is now included in the core distribution. PFM is built on jQuery Mobile.
London Java Community and other JCP members will be voting "no" on JSR 48 WBEM Service Specification, a set of APIs for Web-Based Enterprise Management.
After thirteen years of development and evolution, JSR-107 - JCACHE, has been finalized.
Oracle announces the third final survey on Java EE 8, the next version of Java Enterprise Edition, and the Glassfish reference implementation.
There are both commonalities and some differences when comparing architectural principles and coding styles in Akka Actors and Java EE 7 Enterprise JavaBeans, specifically stateless session beans and JMS message-driven beans, Dr Gerald Loeffler concludes in a recent introductory talk when explaining and comparing the three approaches from a high-level concurrency view.