Félix López, Alvaro Videla discuss about RabbitMQ and messaging architectures, both from a theoretical perspective and a practical one.
Torben Hoffmann talks about how to design systems with asynchronous message passing between processes that do not share any memory.
Martin Thompson focuses on the design of Aeron, what they learned trying to achieve consistent performance, and challenges performing UDP messaging in a lock-free and wait-free manner.
Reid Draper shows how real world distributed database work, communicate and are tested, trading RPC for messaging, unit-tests for QuickCheck, and micro-benchmarks for multi-week stress tests.
Sudhir Tonse discusses about the robust interprocess communications (IPC) framework that Netflix built (Ribbon).
This talk shows what Spring Boot has to offer the web developer out of the box: content negotiation, internationalization, view templates, security, messaging with websockets, etc.
Or Arbel discusses how Yo's platform enables developers and users to communicate using push notifications.
Juergen Hoeller and Stéphane Nicoll present major new features in Spring Framework 4.1: the numerous improvements around the caching abstraction, and messaging-related features.
Alvaro Videla presents the more advanced features of RabbitMQ: federated brokers, HA queues and support for many protocols and languages.
Pieter Hintjens explains the basic techniques for building very large distributed systems using fast asynchronous messaging in general, and ZeroMQ specifically.
Dan Woods discusses using Spring Integration and design patterns to implement a message-driven architecture in Grails to allow for better modularity, scalability, and code reusability.
Steve Pember discusses creating Grails applications integrating message broker technologies, especially RabbitMQ, and applying SOA principles.