For most enterprise projects, testing is not really fun. It’s boring, cumbersome, and takes time and effort — especially for distributed applications or when changes in existing functionality forces test scenarios to adapt. Still, software tests are crucial; so, how can we tackle them in an effective and productive way?
The Jakarta NoSQL specification defines a set of APIs that provides a standard implementation for most NoSQL databases. Based on the Eclipse JNoSQL project, Jakarta NoSQL is considered "one API for many NoSQL databases" as it supports the various types of NoSQL databases: document, column, key-value and graph.
This workshop traverses the new features in Jakarta EE 9 by introducing the Cargo Tracker application. This end-to-end example is a new project at the Eclipse Foundation and aligned with Jakarta EE. Cargo Tracker brings back some of the ideas of the Java EE Blue Prints efforts of years past. Some of the new Jakarta EE 9 features demonstrated in Cargo Tracker include SSE, Jakarta Security, asynchronous event observers, repeatable annotations, and the Date-Time API.
Jakarta NoSQL is a new standard for accessing non-relational databases on the cloud. Cosmos DB is a best-of-breed planet scale NoSQL database on Azure that is compatible with MongoDB, Cassandra and Gremlin. In this session we will see how to use these technologies together in cloud native Jakarta EE applications. Most of the session will be demos with a minimal number of slides.
This fast-paced, demo-driven, entirely slide free session will show you the many ways of effectively deploying a Jakarta EE application to Azure. We will start by deploying a local Jakarta EE application to basic IaaS on Azure. We will then deploy the same application to a managed Azure PaaS. Finally we will deploy the application to Azure using Docker and Kubernetes. We will discuss the trade-offs of each approach on the way, offering guidelines for which approach might be best for your application on the cloud.
Jakarta EE 9 is out! This is the second release of Jakarta EE since the transition from the Java Community Process (JCP) to Eclipse Foundation. In this session, we will go through every aspect of Jakarta EE 9 and how this release lowers the barriers of entry, eases the migration and lays the foundation for a platform for future innovation.
We will also look ahead towards what future releases may bring.
Eclipse MicroProfile provides a set of APIs for creating cloud-native microservices. In this session, I will start with a blank sheet and build a set of well documented, configurable microservices that communicates with each other in a secure, traceable and fault-tolerant way using implementations from a wide range of vendors.
You will get an overview of the technologies and learn how to get started with Eclipse MicroProfile to create portable 12-factor microservices in an efficient manner.
Eclipse MicroProfile provides specifications for the most commonly used microservice patterns. This session presents a group of patterns that will be in explained and demoed live in a down-to-earth and easily understandable way.
Patterns covered include Service per Container, Externalized Configuration, Health Check API, Application Metrics, Circuit Breaker, Access Token, Distributed Tracing.
There will be live coding and demo of all technologies implementing the patterns.