Last time, we’ve seen how we can set up a simple web project using Babel and Webpack. More precisely, we’ve seen how we can both run and build the application.In this article, we’ll see how we can containerize such a project using Docker.
About two years ago, I wrote a blogpost about containerizing your Spring boot application with Docker. However, some things have changed, and within this tutorial I’ll give you a more up-to-date take to containerizing your Spring boot applications.
In my last few tutorials, I’ve covered some aspects that are really important with microservice, such as a discovery service like Eureka and a circuit breaker like Hystrix. Another thing that might be useful when working with microservices is to provide your application configuration as a microservice as well.
In the last tutorial we created a small REST API. So now that the “producing REST API” step is completed, it’s time to start consuming it in another Spring boot project. Last time we’ve already set up a module for this project, called spring-boot-rest-client.
In the past couple of weeks I’ve written a few simple applications using Spring boot. With Spring MVC it’s also quite easy to serve REST API’s. In this article I’ll show you how to create such a REST API and how to consume one using RestTemplate.
Up until now I’ve written several tutorials already about creating some readonly Spring boot application, but what’s cool about that? Eventually you’ll have to add/update some data in your application. In this example I’ll show you how you can do that with Spring Web and JSR-303 bean validations.
When developing applications, it can be interesting to put labels in a separate properties file, so that they can be re-used. For example, we often noticed that within our applications there were slight variations on specific words, which broke consistency. The easiest way to solve that is to centralize these labels. Another benefit you get […]
In my previous tutorial I wrote a small Spring boot application that retrieved data from a database and showed it on a webpage. However, we only handled the happy path, usually stuff may go wrong when retrieving data or doing certain operations.
In my previous tutorial I made a simple application to show some superheroes and supervillains. While the application did what it should do it was pretty statically because I used some mock data. With Spring Data it’s very easy to create a simple CRUD application without the hassle of creating your own DAO’s. Spring Boot […]
Three years ago I wrote this tutorial. Things have changed in the Java and Spring landscape, so let’s see how much easier it is now to write a simple Spring webapplication.