In this post, I will be introducing three strategies that can help Node developers who wish to loosen their code. First, we’ll cover microservices with Moleculer. Then, we’ll through Inversion of Control with InversifyJS. Finally, we’ll discuss N-Tier Architecture and why it’s helpful.
This is a perfect opportunity for us to explore cloud serverless offerings as the ultimate contact-less development option. While COVID-19 continues to make face-to-face collaboration an impossibility, cloud-based applications and workloads provide a well-defined method for remote development and project deployment. Serverless offerings, like Azure Functions and Azure Logic Apps, take this to the next level while allowing us, as developers, to focus only on our application functionality and not the backing infrastructure or uptime of servers. These serverless solutions will be the focus of this blog.
I am a Spring/Java developer (primarily) and an advocate of unit testing.
There is often a debate over what constitutes a unit test, an integration test, a system test, etc. But, most of us agree that tests keep you from going “off the rails” once a project becomes sufficiently complex.
However, I have found very few discussions on architectural tests. What keeps us from deviating wildly unintentionally from our original, planned architecture? And, after all, how many enterprise projects even keep the same architects from the beginning of the initiative to shelving and replacement?
In this blog, I introduce ArchUnit, a Java architecture test library for specifying and asserting architecture rules in plain Java. We’ll discuss how it works to mitigate architectural risks in developing quality enterprise applications…
One of the least glamorous aspects of implementing a Microservices architecture is the security. It’s not fun or cool when compared to things like the circuit breaker or service discovery, yet it is a critical piece of the ecosystem especially in an enterprise setting.
I’m working on a large Microservices project for a healthcare enterprise on the East Coast. One of the first pieces of the infrastructure we assisted with was security, which has turned out to be a lifesaver for everything that has come after it. I was able to see what security works well as well as what does not work so well in a Microservices environment. In this blog post, I will share a medium to high-level look into how security can be implemented in Microservices.