java


YAKC - Yet Another Kubernetes Client
Introduction This example shows how you can access the Kubernetes cluster’s REST API from inside a Pod using YAKC (Yet Another Kubernetes Client), Eclipse JKube and Spring Boot. The first part of the tutorial shows how to create a very simple Spring Boot application with the required YAKC Kubernetes Client dependency (see introductory post for YAKC). The second part describes how to quickly deploy the application into a Kubernetes cluster and how to perform requests to the Pod’s REST endpoints to retrieve information from the cluster. Example application The first step will be to create an example Spring Boot Maven […]

Access the Kuberntes API from a Pod in Java


YAKC - Yet Another Kubernetes Client
Introduction I’m a proud member of the team maintaining Fabric8 Kubernetes Client (for a while now) which is one of the most popular Java clients for Kubernetes and OpenShift. Fabric8 Kubernetes Client is great because it allows to perform most of the kubectl supported operations from Java with a very neat and fluent API. However, accessing low-level REST API operations or specific API versions is hard because some of these decisions are taken for you (for now). This is the main reason that drove me to implement Yet Another Kubernetes Client (YAKC) as a side project during these Easter holidays. […]

Kubernetes Client for Java: Introducing YAKC


Quarkus + GraalVM + Fabric8 Maven Plugin 2
Introduction In this tutorial, we’ll see how to develop and integrate a very simple Quarkus application with Fabric8 Maven Plugin in order to publish a native GraalVM image into Docker Hub. The first part of the tutorial describes how to build a very simple Quarkus application. The next part describes how to build a Quarkus native executable with GraalVM. The last section shows how to integrate the project with Fabric8 Maven Plugin and how to deploy the application images into Docker Hub. Quarkus example application This section describes how to build a simple application that will return a random quote […]

Quarkus + Fabric8 Maven Plugin + GraalVM integration



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Introduction This is the second post on the series about Spring Bean Scopes. In the previous tutorial we saw that there were issues rising when a Prototype scoped Bean was injected in a Singleton scoped Bean. The main problem is that autowired Prototypes will be injected when the Singleton Bean is instantiated (which happens only once) thus even though they are prototypes in reality they’ll behave as singletons. The next code highlights this behavior: [crayon-5f08c7f6d65af771751484/] In the previous example, although the object requested with getAutowiredSample is defined with a Prototype scoped Bean, the instance of the object returned in both […]

Spring Bean Scopes: Singleton with Prototypes


Introduction This tutorial shows the different scopes you can assign to a Bean or a Component in Spring Framework. It’s important to understand that a Bean definition is just a recipe to create instances of a class following the definition of this recipe. This recipe can be then used one or more times during the life cycle of the application to create an instance of the Bean. The Bean scope is one of the main characteristics of the Bean configuration in Spring. The scope will indicate when and how is the object for the Bean definition going to be instantiated. […]

Spring Bean Scopes: Guide to understand the different Bean scopes


Java 10
Introduction As you probably already know, Java 10 was released the past 20th of March following the new tight six-month release schedule. This version comes just after the Java 9 release on September 2017 and marks this past release obsolete. Same will happen to Java 10 on September this year, when the release of Java 11 will mark this one obsolete. Java 11 will be released as a long term support (LTS) version and will have a much longer lifespan, but until then, let’s take a look at some of the new features in Java 10. Time-Based Release Versioning Java […]

Java 10: Testing the new release



Java 8 Streams
Introduction In this post we’ll see how to use Java Streams introduced in Java 8 to obtain a Map from a List. Maps are data structures composed of a collection of key-value elements such that a key is unique within the collection. This allows us to perform searches to find an element with a given key really quickly, without the need to iterate through the full collection. It’s a really common situation that when we have to solve a problem where the start point is a list of elements, we need to convert this list to a map so that […]

Java 8 Streams: Convert List into Map


Spring-Data + MongoDB 2
Introduction Spring Data makes really quick and easy the process of working with data entities, offering a specific implementation for MongoDB. You can merely define queries by creating interfaces with methods following a naming convention or annotating them with @Query and Spring will automagically generate an implementation for you. Most of the times this is enough for simple CRUD and query operations and there is no need to define additional methods. This will allow you to get up and running really quickly avoiding to type boilerplate code. However, there are many times where this is not enough and the repository […]

Spring Data MongoDB: Custom repository implementation


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Introduction When running a static code analysis tool or inspecting/analyzing your code from your IDE, you may have encountered the following warning regarding your @Autowired fields: Field injection is not recommended This post shows the different types of injections available in Spring and what are the recommended patterns to use each of them. Injection types Although current documentation for spring framework (5.0.3) only defines two major types of injection, in reality there are three; Constructor-based dependency injection Setter-based dependency injection Field-based dependency injection The latter is the one which the static code analysis tool complains about, but is regularly and […]

Field injection is not recommended – Spring IOC



build.gradle script 9
Introduction In this post I’ll show you how to serve an Angular (>2) frontend application using a Java Spring Boot application as the backend and static page web server, and a Gradle script to perform automated build and deploy tasks both for Spring and Angular. Requirements The technology stack required for this tutorial is: Node.js Angular CLI Gradle The main goal is to achieve a npm install + build that integrates with Java’s gradle build and deploys the distribution files into Spring’s static resources directory. You could replace Angular CLI for any other Frontend build tool / framework such as React. […]

Angular + Spring Boot integration using Gradle


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Since the release of NetBeans 6.0, BeansBinding (JSR 295) framework popularity has increased. Personally I’m using it now in all my projects. Ease of development and the increase of productivity are worth it. The counterpart is that this project looks dead and hasn’t been updated for more than a year now. Even more, recent news about Swing core is not very encouraging. In my opinion I believe that Sun’s budget is very limited and their recent JavaFx project has consumed all their resources in the past year. Bearing in mind that BeansBinding is now included in NetBeans and that JavaFx […]

BeansBinding Performance (Issue 37)


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Reading the contents of a file in Java is a very straightforward operation. The java tutorial explains completely how you can find your way to read different types of streams. However when you read an UTF-8 encoded file your fight will start. Most of the UTF-8 and UTF-16 encoded files contain a character at the beginning called BOM (byte-order mark). The BOM consists of a character  (U+FEFF) at the beginning of the stream used to define the byte order and the encoding of the stream. UTF encoded files may or may not contain the BOM. The problem with Java comes when […]

Reading UTF-8 encoded documents in java