On March 16th, 2021, Java 16 was GA. With this new release, tons of new exciting features are added. Check out the release notes to know more about these changes in detail. This article’s focus will be on Java Records, which got delivered with JEP 395. Records were first introduced in JDK 14 as a preview feature proposed by JEP 359, and with JDK 15, they remained in preview with JEP 384. However, with JDK 16, Records are no longer in preview.
I have picked records because they are definitely the most favored feature added in Java 16, according to…
This article covers some internals of image layering created by container image builder Jib and explore what distroless images are and their benefits.
Are you are wondering what Jib is, actually?. You probably should read my previous article before going ahead.
Jib is an excellent tool for Java developers who are interested in containerizing Java applications but not so interested in creating and maintaining Dockerfile or installing Docker.
A curated list of books that every experienced Java developer must-read.
Covers topics such as concurrency, microservices, new feature addition in java, best practices, frameworks, etc.
You can continue reading some of my previous articles.
In this article, I will try to explain Java 10 new feature local variable type inference using reserved type name var .
Java is changing rapidly and with the new release cycle of 6 months, we are getting new features to try with every release. In Java 10 a new feature Local-Variable Type Inference was added. It was basically aimed at reducing boilerplate code and improving the readability when declaring local variables with initializers.
Programs must be written for people to read, and only incidentally for machines to execute~Harold Abelson
In this article, I will explain how you can enable kubernetes, create a pod, deploy a spring boot application, monitor the single node cluster with Lens IDE on Docker Desktop.
Moving on, you may not know this, but you very well can have a functional single-node Kubernetes cluster running locally with your Docker Desktop by following the below steps. But wait, what is Docker Desktop?
In this article, we will learn how to create a local CI/CD workflow for a Spring Boot Application deployed to Kubernetes using Skaffold.
It is a known fact that developing applications with Kubernetes is cumbersome. That is the reason there is an ecosystem being developed around it so that developers can focus on what matters most to them i.e. writing code. On that note, in this article, I will be covering another tool Skaffold developed by Google.
Skaffold handles the workflow for building, pushing and deploying your application.
As I said earlier developing applications with Kubernetes is not so easy…
In this article, we will learn about how to create docker or OCI complaint images without installing any docker client or using Dockerfile for our Spring Boot application. We will be doing all of this with help of Jib.
Jib is Java containerizer from Google that lets Java developers build containers using the build tools like Maven, Gradle etc.
But that’s not all what is really interesting about Jib is the fact that you don’t need to know anything about installing docker, maintaining Dockerfile, etc. As a developer, you only care about the artifact(jar, war, etc.) …
In the previous article, we started a simple apache geode docker instance. However, for simplicity, we had not started any locator, server process in that article which we will do now, and not only that we also try to connect to the geode cluster using a simple java geode client and put some data on the running geode docker instance.
If you are not sure about what an Apache Geode is? Read this.
Getting started interactive mode
Let’s try to run a geode cluster with one locator and server process inside the docker container.
In this short article, we will learn about how to run apache geode inside a container. If you don’t know what an apache geode is you should read this.
It is basically an IMDG that is distributed, fault-tolerant(tons of other features) in nature, and allows you to improve your application performance by holding data in memory for fast retrieval.
Basic knowledge of container-run time like docker and geode is required. Ok, so let's gets our hands dirty and proceed further.
As explained in previous article we can trigger builds with minishift when ever we push changes to our github repository. In this article we will cover how we can do that locally using Minishift.
OpenShift 3 gives you the ability to use the S2I(Source-to-Image) functionality to build docker based images on the fly from existing source code.And then you could also trigger automated builds any time you update your repository. This is supported via webhooks and specifically Github hooks. Following are the steps as mentioned on the Openshift Blog.
Once you are able to successfully follow the steps…