Logo

Microservices for Java Developers

Small book cover: Microservices for Java Developers

Microservices for Java Developers
by

Publisher: O'Reilly Media
Number of pages: 129

Description:
In this hands-on, example-driven guide, Java developers and architects will learn how to navigate popular application frameworks, such as Dropwizard and Spring Boot, and how to deploy and manage microservices at scale with Linux containers. The author also examines the organizational agility necessary to deliver these services. This concise book shows you how rapid feedback cycles, autonomous teams, and shared purpose are key to making microservices work.

Home page url

Download or read it online for free here:
Download link
(multiple formats)

Similar books

Book cover: Sams Teach Yourself Java 2 in 24 HoursSams Teach Yourself Java 2 in 24 Hours
by - Sams
Step-by-step tutorial broken up into 24 short chapters. It starts out at a beginning level and focuses on key concepts and Java basics. More advanced material in new edition covers Java Foundation Classes, Java2D classes, and JavaBeans.
(14188 views)
Book cover: More Servlets and JavaServer PagesMore Servlets and JavaServer Pages
by - Pearson Education
Ideal for any programmer working with server-side Java, the book provides an up-to-the-minute guide to the latest in essential APIs for creating state-of-the-art Web applications. This tutorial gives you exactly what you need to use Java effectively.
(11331 views)
Book cover: Modern Java EE Design PatternsModern Java EE Design Patterns
by - O'Reilly Media
If you're part of an enterprise development team investigating the use of microservices with Java EE, this book will help you understand the challenges of starting a greenfield development vs tearing apart an existing application into services.
(1424 views)
Book cover: Thinking in Enterprise JavaThinking in Enterprise Java
by - MindView, Inc.
The goal of J2EE is to create a set of tools that allows the Java developer to build server-based applications more quickly than before, and in a platform-independent way. This book assumes you have read and understood most of Thinking in Java.
(13212 views)