Content tagged with: java
In this talk Joris will introduce the Spring Cloud project by showing how it provides common abstractions for centralized configuration, service discovery, synchronous and asynchronous service invocations, and other topics that become relevant when building distributed applications. Spring Cloud’s Config Server and its Netflix OSS integration (Hystrix, Ribbon, Zuul) will be demonstrated as supported implementations for these abstractions.
Spring Cloud is here! It offers a powerful way to create and consume microservices. As you introduce new services, you introduce integration problems: services can be shaky, they can disappear and – as they’re often exposed over HTTP – they require a bit more footwork than in-process method invocations.
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).
The Spring Trader application was debuted at SpringOne 2GX in 2012 and presented an application that demonstrates a multitude of Pivotal Application Fabric components working together: tcServer, RabbitMQ, SQLFire and Gemfire.
Developing an application to a cloud platform involves working with deployed application’s environment and connecting to services. Spring Cloud, a new project, simplifies these tasks in a variety of cloud platforms including Cloud Foundry and Heroku.
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.
Running applications in the cloud presents a set of interesting new problems, constraints and opportunities. In this talk, attendees will learn how best to deploy, run and manage their Spring applications in the Amazon cloud.
Learn best practices for choosing identity services for applications deployed in a Java EE PaaS such as Red Hat’s OpenShift platform. It evaluates the various available identity standards, such as OpenID, OAuth, and SAML. You will hear a discussion of how to choose the best identity standards in a community and enterprise setup. The presentation ends with a look at JSR 351, the new Java Identity JSR currently active in the JCP.
Discover the next generation of Java hosting platforms which can run and scale any Java application with no code changes required. Are you still struggling with your own server set-ups? We will show some of the benefits with deploying your application on a Java Paas Cloud instead.
After a short presentation about GlassFish technology, you will learn how to use GlassFish clustering features to set up a scalable and highly available Java EE environment. See how easy centralized administration, application deployment, load balancing, and session replication are.