This article is going to introduce you to Spring Boot with GraphQL. We’ll walk through a simple beer app to show you what it can do. So you have built this really sweet API with all the gets, puts, and deletes you can think of. Your baby is just beautiful the way it is, right? Well, maybe developer Joe thinks …
This article will set up a basic Spring Boot app that incorporates Apache Camel to move some sample files around.
If you are like me, you find that flat-file processing can be pretty dry. Considering what Apache Camel does, its name is very fitting. While there are plenty of reasons for the name, it definitely makes sense that Apache Camel does a lot of lugging things around for you…
So you have mastered Spring Boot and started toying around with React. Now you want React to talk to your Boot app as your back-end API. That’s fabulous. You probably already know how to do this, but there is a kicker. You want to package them and start both of them as just one project.
Well, you’re in luck! This blog is going to take a couple of simple projects and combine them into one project. Lace up your boots and get ready to React!
Have you ever received endless notifications from the latest application you just downloaded? For example, a bank application that tells you your balance is less than $50. It is likely a message sent directly to your phone through Apple Push Notification Service, Firebase Cloud Messaging, or some other like service.
While you can use any of these services directly, there is a lot to gain by using something like AWS SNS to manage, send, and organize your notifications.
In this post, we show an example of the Push Notification feature of Amazon Simple Notification Service (SNS) using Firebase to handle the iOS and Android messages. Code examples are in Java using Eclipse.
Do note that this blog is solely focused on Push Notification feature of SNS. Keep in mind that SNS can be used for email and SMS messaging, but for brevity, we will steer clear of those.
Need a little spring in your step? Tired of all those heavy web servers and deploying WAR files? Well you’re in luck.
Spring Boot takes an opinionated view of building production-ready Spring applications. Spring Boot favors convention over configuration and is designed to get you up and running as quickly as possible.
The aim of this blog is just to get you familiar with how to get Spring Boot going on your machine. It is going to be fairly straightforward and vanilla. The goal is to get you started…
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