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InfoQ Homepage Spring Content on InfoQ

  • Java InfoQ Trends Report - July 2019

    The InfoQ Java trend report provides an overview of technology adoption and commentary on how we see the Java and JVM-related space evolving in 2019. Key developments include the release of Java 13, the rise of non-HotSpot JVMs and the evolution of GraalVM, and the changing landscape of Java microservice frameworks.

  • Decoupling in Cloud Era: Building Cloud Native Microservices with Spring Cloud Azure

    To implement a microservices architecture there are common patterns to use. Spring Cloud realizes these patterns as building blocks, and Spring Cloud Azure takes it one step further.

  • Modeling Uncertainty with Reactive DDD

    Vaughn Vernon has written several books on DDD and reactive messaging patterns, and has found that the nature of distributed systems means you must deal with uncertainty. How to respond to a missing message, or a message that is received twice, should be a business decision, and therefore must be part of the domain model.

  • Build a MySQL Spring Boot App Running on WildFly on an Azure VM

    How to build a demo site that runs on the WildFly application platform and connects to a MySQL database in the cloud, on Microsoft Azure. The premise seems simple, but the implementation can be tricky, and there is limited documentation on how to set something like this up.

  • Servlet and Reactive Stacks in Spring Framework 5

    Spring Framework 5 supports both traditional servlet-based and reactive web stacks, in the same server application, reflecting a major shift towards asynchronous, non-blocking concurrency in applications. In this article Spring committer Rossen Stoyanchev explores and contrasts both stacks, and explains the range of available choices, and provides guidance for choosing the appropriate stack.

  • Getting Started with Microservices in SpringBoot

    Enterprises have learned to create software using agile processes, but we are still producing large monolithic beasts of software. If you are not already using Microservices, you are safely out of the early adopter phase of the adoption curve. This article will help you get started creating, discovering, and calling Microservices.

  • Reactor by Example

    Reactor, like RxJava 2, is a fourth generation reactive library launched by Spring custodian Pivotal. It builds on the Reactive Streams specification, Java 8, and the ReactiveX vocabulary. In this article, we’ll draw a parallel between Reactor and RxJava, and showcase the common elements as well as the differences.

  • Working with Multiple Databases in Spring

    Accessing multiple databases in enterprise applications can be a challenge. With Spring it is easy enough to define a common data source, but once we introduce multiple data sources things get tricky. This article demos a technique for accessing multiple databases in Spring Boot applications easily and with minimum configuration.

  • Configure Once, Run Everywhere: Decoupling Configuration and Runtime

    Configuration is one of the most widely used cross-cutting concerns in application development. Apache Tamaya is a new incubator project that brings standardized property management to Java.

  • Next Generation Session Management with Spring Session

    Spring Session makes it easy to write horizontally scalable cloud applications, offload session state into specialized external session stores, and take advantage of current technologies such as WebSockets. This article takes a deep dive into using Spring Session to maximize these benefits, avoiding the limitations of traditional session management employed by enterprise Java

  • Cloud Native Architectures - a Conversation with Matt Stine

    Rags Srinivas caught up with Matt Stine at the O'Reilly Architecture conference in Boston, MA. Matt talks about Cloud Native Architectures and some of the cultural and technological challenges. He talks about some of the NetFlix services and how Spring is wrapping it up to be able to architect and develop microservices on the platform. He also talks about SOA and what it probably missed out.

  • Spring Framework 4 and Java 8

    Java 8 shipped with new language features and libraries and Spring 4.x is already supporting many of these. Some of the new Java 8 features don’t have an impact on Spring and can just be used as is, while other Java 8 features require Spring to explicitly support them. This article will walk you through the new Java 8 features that are supported by Spring 4.0 and 4.1.

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