What every Java engineer should know about microservices: Reactive Microservices Architecture. Brought to you in partnership with Lightbend.
I'm Michael Krappmann, from the Bioinformatic Center at the University of Applied Sciences Weihenstephan-Triesdorf
, in Germany. I studied biotechnology with a focus on bioinformatics and, since 2002, I've been working at the faculty. I'm responsible for organizing the faculty's software projects and collaboration with other universities and companies. Additionally, I run practical trainings with the students in LabView, physics, and automation technology.
I created a simple application, named "ClimaDesignCompetition" tool, on the NetBeans Platform. The tool is for visualizing values of climate and energy issues within architectural competitions. (Read about these competitions here, in German.) A competition can be loaded from a file or you can start a wizard (Wizard API) for a new competition. In an explorer window, the projects within the competition are displayed (Project API). In the editor view, a multiview component is shown (MultiView Window API), for the evaluation of single projects. The editor window also enables the visualization of a single project graph or a complete competition.
Microservices for Java, explained. Revitalize your legacy systems (and your career) with Reactive Microservices Architecture, a free O'Reilly book. Brought to you in partnership with Lightbend.