Content tagged with: featured
Spring Cloud Netflix allows you to quickly take your existing Spring Boot application and transform it into a fully cloud-ready service (even if you are operating out of a private data center).
This presentation highlights an integrated development process built with Jenkins and Cloud Foundry. We show a continuous delivery lifecycle from source code control (Git) to Jenkins build (Maven and Gradle) to live deployment on Cloud Foundry. We use Jenkins to do a blue/green deploy of an application by deploying two environments, then switch request routing between the two without downtime. The two versions are then load balanced, allowing for testing of the new version and easy replacement or fall back to the existing version.
Let’s face it, the cloud is here to stay. The cloud’s potential can seem sometimes overwhelming, but it doesn’t have to if you use Spring. Spring – and the various Spring projects – already embrace the architecture characteristics that make for great, cloud-centric applications in any environment. While Spring works well on any cloud platform, it enjoys a special place in the sun on Cloud Foundry, the open source PaaS from Pivotal.
Learn strategies, tools and techniques for migrating enterprise software systems to Amazon Web Services (AWS). We consider applications like Oracle eBusiness Suite, SAP, PeopleSoft, JD Edwards, and Siebel. These applications are complex by themselves; they are frequently customized; they have many touch points on other systems in the enterprise; and they often have large associated databases.
As Cloud Computing is becoming a mainstream infrastructure for enterprise software, more and more companies are migrating to cloud platforms. This article discusses the differences between public and private clouds. It also explains the different options that are available to run private clouds.
The cloud is penetrating every technology organization and almost every software product or service. The cloud affects everything inside development, bringing profound changes to how engineers build, test, release, and maintain software and systems. Sharing his experiences at Microsoft working on the Bing search engine, Ken Johnston reveals how they devised and implemented a test-oriented architecture (TOA) at every layer within their product solution.
Learn the advanced capabilities of the Windows Azure Service Bus Queues and Topics, including subscription filtering, session management, correlation. Ynd you will also learn about a range of architectural patterns that can be implemented using the messaging capabilities and help with scaling out your applications. You will also learn about ASP.NET’s SignalR framework and how to scale out SignalR using Service Bus on Windows Azure.
Bringing VMs (virtual machines) onto the cloud has become increasingly popular. Recent years have seen great advancements in both cloud computing and virtualization. On one hand there is the ability to pool various resources to provide software-as-a-service, infrastructure-as-a-service and platform-as-a-service. At its most basic, this is what describes cloud computing. On the other hand, we have virtual machines that provide agility, flexibility, and scalability to the cloud resources by allowing the vendors to copy, move, and manipulate their VMs at will.
Java PaaS platforms have been growing like mushrooms, and many Java developers are confused about which one to use and whether Java PaaS makes sense for their applications.
Functionality has been regularly added to the Windows Azure SDK for .NET as the Windows Azure platform and associated tools evolved, such as adding Windows Azure Cloud Service projects to any Web app project, ASP.NET MVC versions 3 and 4 project support and a better deployment experience.