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The JHipster Mini-Book 4.0

| by Matt Raible Follow 4 Followers on Sep 22, 2017

About the author

Matt Raible is a web developer, Java Champion, and Developer Advocate @okta. He loves to architect and build slick-looking UIs using CSS and JavaScript. When he's not evangelizing Okta and open source, he likes to ski with his family, drive his VWs and enjoy craft beer.

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, 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.

Purpose of the book:

To provide free information to the JHipster community. I've used many of the frameworks that JHipster supports and I like how it integrates them. I think building web and mobile applications with Angular, Bootstrap and Spring Boot is a great experience and I'd like to encourage more developers to try it.

Free download

Table of Contents:

  • The JHipster Mini-Book
  • Dedication
  • Acknowledgements
  • Preface
    • What is in an InfoQ mini-book?
    • Who this book is for
    • What you need for this book
    • Conventions
    • Reader feedback
  • Introduction
  • Building an app with JHipster
    • Creating the application
    • Building the UI and business logic
    • Application improvements
    • Deploying to Heroku
    • Monitoring and analytics
    • Continuous integration and deployment
    • Source code
    • Upgrading 21-Points Health
    • Summary
  • JHipster's UI components
    • Angular
    • Bootstrap
    • Internationalization (i18n)
    • Sass
    • Webpack
    • WebSockets
    • Browsersync
    • Summary
  • JHipster's API building blocks
    • Spring Boot
    • Maven versus Gradle
    • IDE support: Running, debugging, and profiling
    • Security
    • JPA versus MongoDB versus Cassandra
    • Liquibase
    • Elasticsearch
    • Deployment
    • Summary
  • Action!
    • Additional reading

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