Cloud Native8 articles
With the Liberty Tools plugin, you can efficiently develop, deploy, debug, test, and manage your cloud-native Java applications all within your favourite Eclipse IDE.
Effective Cloud-Native Development with Open Liberty in Visual Studio Code
Liberty Tools for Visual Studio Code enables fast, easy and efficient development of cloud native Java applications with Open Liberty.
Unified Event-Driven Architecture for the Cloud Native Enterprise
CTOs and enterprise architects have long recognized the importance of event-driven architectures (EDA).
Different Approaches to Building Stateful Microservices in the Cloud Native World
How can systems be able to manage and track the flow of data in a coherent fashion and in a stateless world?
Book Review: “Effortless Cloud-Native App Development Using Skaffold” (2)
Skaffold is a cloud native open source framework from Google that lets SpringBoot devs build Kubernetes apps easily and deploy effortlessly!
Is Java/Jakarta EE Cloud-Native?
If you’ve been hearing that Java/Jakarta EE is not Cloud-native or it’s difficult to get your Java/Jakarta EE applications running in the Cloud, watch this webinar to see why that’s not true and how you can continue using your existing Java/Jakarta EE development skills to modernize your application development!
Running Spring Boot Applications on OpenShift
Learn how to deploy a Spring Boot application on OpenShift (Minishift).
Cloud platforms have dramatically changed the way we develop and deploy modern applications. Not so long ago, everything was on-premise infra. However, things have changed dramatically over the years. Now, there are a number of vendors offering solutions for different cloud computing models, i.e., Saas, Paas, and Iaas.
This article will cover Openshift developed by Redhat, which comes under the Paas cloud computing model.
How To Bring Your Java Microservices To The Cloud
All companies are software companies, and businesses will always experience the challenge of keeping integrations between users and applications scalable, productive, fast, and of high quality.
To combat this, cloud, microservices, and other modern solutions come up more and more in architectural decisions.
Here is the question: Is Java prepared to deal with these diverse concepts in a corporate environment?