Welcome to the Part 1 of
this Mastering Microservices with Java video course! With the
introduction of the cloud, Java enterprise application development has
moved from monolithic applications to small, lightweight, process-driven
components called microservices. So microservices in Java are the next
big thing in designing scalable, easy-to-maintain Java applications.
This not only makes app development easier, but also offers great
flexibility and lets you utilize various resources optimally. If you
want to build an enterprise-ready implementation of the microservices
architecture, then this is the video for you!
In Part 1 of this
Mastering Microservices with Java video series, you’ll start by gaining a
deep understanding of the core Java microservice concepts and
framework; you will then focus on the high-level design of large
software projects. You will gradually move on to setting up the
development environment and configuring it before implementing
Continuous Integration to deploy your microservice architecture! You
will then be ready to consider the second video in this Mastering Java
Microservices series, which goes on to show you how to use Spring
security, and how you can secure microservices and test effectively
using REST Java clients and other tools. You’ll learn the best practices
and common principles of microservice design and you’ll learn to
troubleshoot and debug issues faced during development.
By the end of this
Mastering Microservices with Java series, you will know how to build
smaller, lighter, and faster services that can be implemented easily in a
About The Author
Sourabh Sharma has more thana decade of experience in product/app development. His expertise lies in developing, deploying, and testing N-tier web applications. He loves to troubleshoot complex problems and look for the best solutions. In his career, he has successfully developed and delivered various standalone and cloud apps to happy Fortune 500 customers. Sourabh has also initiated and developed a microservice-based product for his US-based top enterprise product company. He started writing Java programs in his college days, in the late 90s, and it's still an enduring passion.