See Payara at JavaOne 2017

See Payara at JavaOne 2017 image #1

31 Jul 2017

Payara Team is coming back to JavaOne in San Francisco, 1-6 October 2017! Meet us at the Exhibition Hall and watch our presentations, tutorials & hands-on labs during the week.

Five members of the Payara Team will present their talks at the JavaOne 2017 conference in San Francisco this October: Payara Founder and Director Steve Millidge, and Payara Engineers - Mike Croft, Ondrej Mihalyi, Gaurav Gupta and Mert Caliskan. This year we'll be focusing on what's most important in Java EE 8, microservices and cloud. We'll show you a lot of cool demos, introduce some new Payara Server / Micro features, give away lots of Payara freebies (including a special edition t-shirt) and more - we can't wait to see you there!

Find out more about the conference and register here.

Connect Java EE to the Cloud with JCA [CON3250]

by Steve Milldge 

Java Connector Architecture is one of the forgotten gems of Java EE. Java EE 7 and JCA 1.6 brought many improvements to the JCA specification, including annotation-based deployment and simple integration with MDBs. With JCA it is very easy to write Java EE–compliant message-driven beans to many cloud/IoT-based messaging systems, including Apache Kafka, Amazon SQS, and MQTT. This session introduces open source cloud connectors that use JCA to connect Java EE to Amazon SQS, Apache Kafka, MQTT, and AMQP. The presentation demonstrates how to build both inbound and outbound resource adapters and shows multiple Java EE microservices coordinating their messaging, using MQTT with standard MDBs and JCA. 
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Demystifying Microservices for Java EE Developers [CON1531]

by David Heffelfinger (Ensode)& Steve Millidge

This session presents an introduction to Java EE microservices for Java EE developers. It answers questions such as What are microservices? Can Java EE be used to develop microservices? Isn't Java EE too heavy for microservices? Can Java EE developers leverage their expertise when developing microservices? It covers various Java EE approaches for microservices development, such as the MicroProfile initiative and upcoming features in Java EE 8 and 9.
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Java EE 8 on a Diet with Payara Micro 5 [CON3013]

by Mert Caliskan, Gaurav Gupta & Shiwani Gupta (Cognizant)

This code-driven session explains how to quickly create a full-stack Java EE 8 application from scratch, with Payara Micro 5. It begins with an overview of the Java EE 8 features most relevant to developers and next gets into the details of Payara Micro. It covers JAX-RS 2.1, JSON-B, Security 1.0, and Bean Validation 2.0 on the specification side and Angular on the UI, Arquillian and JUnit 5 on testing, and Payara Micro and Docker on containerization and deployment facilities. Attendees will walk away with a full-fledged application that shows how these different pieces fit together and learn how to easily develop a Java EE 8 application.
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Rapid Development Tools for Java EE 8 [TUT2998]

by Geertjan Wielenga (Oracle) & Gaurav Gupta

The NetBeans IDE brings the speed of enterprise applications development to a new level. You can create a fully operational Java EE 8 application in a few minutes from scratch, and you can select the technologies based on preferences such as JAX-RS 2.1, JSON-B, JPA, JAXB, Security API, JWT, CDI, Bean Validation 2.0, Swagger, MVC 1.0, Angular, Payara, Docker, Arquillian, and jUnit 5. The solution features a rich web UI, business logic, security, a REST API, and more. Don’t miss this session if you are serious about saving time.
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A Step-by-Step Guide from Traditional Java EE to Reactive Microservice Design [HOL1320]

by Ondrej Mihalyi & Mike Croft

You’ve probably heard that reactive design can help achieve better response time and make your applications more flexible. But you’re asking: Do I need to rewrite my applications from scratch? Do I need to learn a new framework for all that? The answer is no, especially if your application is built on top of Java EE and Java 8. In this session, presenters and attendees explore together how to migrate parts of an existing Java EE application step-by-step in order to decrease its response time, increase throughput, and make it more flexible and robust. The presentation shows you by example how to apply reactive design to a traditional codebase, split it into several microservices, and deploy them to a cloud environment. Finally it evaluates the performance and flexibility gains.
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Baking a Java EE 8 Micro Pi [TUT2112]

by Ondrej Mihalyi & Mike Croft

Microservices are already a popular architecture for new applications, particularly with the modern need for applications to be cloud-native and light enough for the Internet of Things. One of the key challenges of breaking up monoliths into microservices is orchestration. This tutorial looks at some of the brand-new features and APIs in Java EE 8 that can help and presents an interactive Raspberry Pi-based demo that shows how easily messaging can be made cloud-ready with JCA connectors.
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... and here are some photo-memories from JavaOne 2016!

 

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