Learn the components of Spray, how they build on each other to offer convenient abstractions, and how you can easily combine the different abstraction levels in your code. Jan will show how Spray makes the implementation of even complex APIs easy and understandable.
How do organization provide security between the realm of greater oversight and control in private cloud and the unknowns in the public cloud? Do the patterns for securing a service in a hybrid cloud deployment look different than used in traditional private cloud? This presentation will cover some of the challenges and patterns to make hybrid cloud secure and redundant.
The big language features for Java SE 8 are lambda expressions (closures) and default methods (formerly called defender methods or virtual extension methods). Adding closures to the language opens up a host of new expressive opportunities for applications and libraries, but how are they implemented? Learn how in this presentation.
Groupon recently completed a year-long project to migrate its U.S. web traffic from a monolithic Ruby on Rails application to a new multi-application stack, Interaction Tier (I-Tier) was the result.
The Netflix OSS Cloud stack is clearly a great set of components for building a cloud infrastructure and platform—if you are Netflix. But how does that architecture work for other businesses? Learn how at Riot we leveraged Netflix OSS Cloud tools and platform components to create a complete infrastructure for hosting our global game platform. Maybe it can work for you too.
Learn about the design principles and motivation behind Vert.x and why we are heading for a reactive future. You will also hear an overview including demonstrations of some of the key features of Vert.x including the distributed event bus which extends right into the browser, high availability, and the module system.
Today’s Spring is easy to get started with, easy to learn, and embraces convention over configuration. Join Spring developer David Turanski as he takes you on a tour of today’s Spring, including the Spring.IO platform, Spring Boot, Websocket support, Spring HATEOAS, and more! This is a Spring you may not have seen yet.
Functional Reactive Programming (FRP) is a simple and elegant way to design and structure interactive code, like games and GUIs. Elm is a young functional language that brings this approach to the web, allowing you to easily create complex interactions.
Learn tactics and strategy for productionizing distributed systems and a little bit about what the future will hold.
Drawing inspiration from and parallels with some of the lessons learned from our collective migration towards functional programming languages and data-orientation, Chas provides part of one such discourse.