Join this session to learn how to create a Java-based microservice using Spring Boot, containerize it using Maven plugins, and subsequently deploy a fleet of microservices and dependent components such as Redis using Kubernetes. Spring Boot makes creating microservices fast and easy – when it comes to running a single instance. Like most Java application, the harder part is usually the clustering and fail-over configurations. First, we’ll go over how get started with Spring Boot, and, subsequently, using Maven plugins to generate and create Docker images during the build process. Next, we’ll go over some basic architecture and configurations, such as: – Configuring Spring Session – Using Redis as the session store – Testing the configuration locally with container linking – Tips and tricks for faster startup (/dev/./urandom is your friend) Finally, with the images, we’ll deploy the microservice into Kubernetes: – Defining pods and services – Linking microservices to Redis using Kubernetes – Perform rolling upgrades of the application – Canary new versions of the microservices into the fleet Best part – we can visualize all of these activities happening in Kubernetes.
Knowledge of server-side Java development is prerequisite.
Bio van Ray Tsang Ray Tsang is a developer advocate for the Google Cloud platform. Ray had extensive hands-on cross-industry enterprise systems integration delivery and management experience during his time at Accenture, managed full stack application development, DevOps, and ITOps. Ray specialized in middleware, big data, and PaaS products during his time at RedHat, while contributing to open source projects such as Infinispan. Aside from technology, Ray enjoys traveling and adventures.