Last time, we created a GraphQL API with Node.js, Express, Mongoose and Apollo. However, one of the fields we tried to use was the createdAt date. Since GraphQL doesn’t come with a date-based scalar type, we used a simple String. However, the result of that is that it calls the Date.prototype.toString() function which returns a […]
A while back, I wrote a tutorial about creating a GraphQL API using Java, followed by a web application using Angular and Apollo. Back then, I also mentioned that Apollo has a server-side part as well, which allows you to create GraphQL API’s on Node.js. And today, we’re going to explore that option!
Spring Data is the go-to framework when trying to get access to a database within a Spring application. Next to relational databases it also provides support for a wide variety of noSQL databases, including document-based databases like Apache Solr. In this tutorial I’ll explore the various possibilities of using Spring Data Solr.
Last time, I wrote a Spring batch application to index local markdown files into Apache Solr. While the default configuration of Spring batch is great, I don’t want to re-run the application to re-index all documents. In this tutorial I’ll show you how you can run a batch job at a certain schedule.
When handling input of a user, validation is a common task. In fact, it’s so common, that there’s even a specification for it called JSR 303 bean validation and JSR-380 which contains version 2 of the same specification. With Spring, we can utilize this specification to the fullest extent, and make validation an easier task.
Batch processing of information is a common thing to do when developing applications. Spring has its own framework to handle batch processing, called Spring batch. In this tutorial, I’ll use Spring batch to index markdown documents on my local disk onto Solr to make them easier to search for.
When indexing documents, Apache Solr is a possible solution. Combined with Apache Tika, you can also use Solr to index various types of documents, such as PDFs, Word documents, HTML files, … . In this tutorial, I’ll be setting up Solr with Tika using Docker compose.
A few weeks ago, we created a beautiful API using GraphQL. We only had one problem… the application was completely read-only and no updates were allowed. This time, we’re about to change this, and implement our own mutations with GraphQL.