Our blog contains posts written by Callibrity consultants on topics they find interesting. We encourage each other to participate in the virtual business and technical communities on the Internet, to raise our voices and share our passions.
The Jakarta RESTful Web Services (formerly Java API for RESTful Web Services) specification provides a robust framework for writing RESTful (and not-so-RESTful) web services in Java. The JAX-RS API allows for Resource (the service itself) and Provider (enrichers providing cross-cutting concerns) implementations to be written in a very modular, testable way.
In this day and age who would bother developing solutions on anything but the public cloud? The answer: more people than you would think. Many companies provide essential services to a loyal customer base but have not invested in moving their infrastructure to the cloud. Why is this?
I have been getting into the gRPC world for quite a while. It’s been on my radar for a long time ever since I got myself into Protobuf, but I never got the chance to use it until last year (If you are unfamiliar with protocol buffer, I wrote an introductory blog a few years ago about it).
Overview In this tutorial, we will be building a simple Spring Boot application and deploying it to a local Kubernetes cluster. We will explore some helpful utility libraries for adapting Spring Boot to the Kubernetes way of doing things.
You’ve decided it is time to get on board the DevOps movement and implement continuous integration and continuous deployment of your applications. Or maybe you’ve been doing this for a while but are looking to explore a new tool.