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  • Why and How to Upgrade to Java 16 or 17

    Java 17, the next Long Term Support (LTS) release, will be released on September 14, 2021. Unfortunately, many applications are still running on versions of Java before Java 11, the latest LTS. This article explains why you should upgrade your applications and how to do so relatively quickly. Practical examples are provided on what might break in your application and how to resolve it.

  • Kotlin at Ten. Interview with JetBrains’ Roman Elizarov

    JetBrains unveiled Kotlin in July 2011, aiming to create a modern, general-purpose programming language running on the JVM as well as on the Web. Kotlin has quickly seen huge adoption, especially for Android app development. InfoQ has taken the chance to speak with Kotlin project lead at JetBrains Roman Elizarov to learn more about the origins of the language and its future.

  • Bootstrapping the Authentication Layer and Server with Auth0.js and Hasura

    When you're trying to prototype an MVP for your app and want to start iterating quickly, the upfront cost of setting up authentication can be a massive roadblock. The authentication layer requires significant work, and you must always be on the lookout for security vulnerabilities.

  • What's New in Java 16

    Java 16 was released in March of 2021 as a GA build meant to be used in production. And Java 17, the next LTS build, is scheduled to be released this September. Java 17 will be packed with a lot of improvements and language enhancements, most of which are a culmination of all the new features and changes that have been delivered since Java 11.

  • Implementing Pipeline Microservicilities with Tekton

    Microservicilities is a list of cross-cutting concerns that a service must implement apart from the business logic. These concerns include invocation, elasticity and resiliency, among others. This article describes how a service mesh such as Istio may be used to implement these concerns.

  • Implementing Microservicilites with Istio

    Microservicilities is a list of cross-cutting concerns that a service must implement apart from the business logic. These concerns include invocation, elasticity and resiliency, among others. This article describes how a service mesh such as Istio may be used to implement these concerns.

  • Quick and Seamless Release Management for Java Projects with JReleaser

    Andres Almiray's quest to learn Go led him to discover GoReleaser and its multiple benefits to managing Go projects. Inspired by a conversation with Max Andersen about the manner in which JBang manages releases on multiple platforms, Almiray embarked on a journey to build a flexible release tool for the Java ecosystem. InfoQ spoke to Almiray for a detailed view of JReleaser.

  • Cameron Purdy Explains Ecstasy - a New Cloud Native Environment

    In this interview, Cameron Purdy discusses Ecstasy - a new Cloud Native programming system and runtime. It is designed to be highly scalable and able to achieve very high density in Cloud environments. The project is taking shape but not at the release stage yet.

  • Building a Source Generator for C#

    In this article we’ll be writing a Source Generator for C#. Along the way we’ll explain some of the key technologies you’re going to need to learn in order to build your own and some of the pitfalls you might encounter on the way.

  • Deep Dive into Reactive Programming with RxJS

    One of the most challenging aspects of developing any user-facing application is handling asynchronous actions such as user input and API requests cleanly and robustly. RxJS helps developers author declarative code for handling side effects and asynchronous actions with continuous data streams and subscriptions.

  • Implementing Microservicilities with Quarkus and MicroProfile

    Microservicilities is a list of cross-cutting concerns that a service must implement apart from the business logic. These concerns include invocation, elasticity and resiliency, among others. This article describes how Quarkus and MicroProfile may be used to implement these concerns.

  • Compiled, Typed, Ruby-Inspired Crystal Language is Ready for Production - Q&A with Beta Ziliani

    The Crystal language is ready for production, 12 years after inception. Crystal is compiled for performance, typed for safety, and Ruby-like for productivity. Due to the strong type inference, developers need only sparse type annotations. We interviewed the head of the Crystal team on the language tradeoffs, the present features and the language roadmap.

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