In this article, we will be exploring how we can integrate a resource server with an API gateway that is integrated with Keycloak and enable role-based access control (RBAC).
In my previous article “Spring Cloud Gateway Keycloak OAuth2 OIDC Integration”, I have shown how we can integrate Keycloak with Spring Cloud Gateway. Now in this article, we will extend this further to integrate a resource server, such that a client(e.g browser) can access a resource only when he has the correct role to access the resource on the server. …
In this article, we would be looking at how we can integrate Keycloak with Spring Cloud Gateway using the OAuth2 OpenId Connect (OIDC).
Keycloak supports various features out of the box like user registration, social media logins, 2-factor authentication, LDAP integration, etc. Apart from its various integration, it also provides some easy ways to customize user login UIs, forgot password option, email login option, etc with just a click of a button…
In this article, we would learn how we can implement distributed tracing and understand the key concepts of distributed tracing.
In the case of a single giant application that does everything which we usually refer to as a monolith, tracing the incoming request within the application was easy. We could follow the logs and then figure out how the request was being handled. There was nothing else we would have to look at but the application logs themselves.
Over time, monoliths become difficult to scale, to serve a large number of requests as well as delivering new features to the…
In this article, we would be looking into how we can deploy a Micronaut application providing GET, PUT and POST which can be called using an API Gateway. Then we would compare its performance when deployed with JVM runtime and as a native image.
In this article, I would be focusing on creating the application that can be deployed on an AWS Lambda and then call the application as if it's being called using an API Gateway.
I have previously written an article here which will help you to create a Micronaut function handler from scratch. I would recommend you…
In this article, I would be talking about the performance statistics when running a Micronaut Application on a JVM runtime versus running it as a native image on the Lambda.
Micronaut became quite popular for their quick startup time because of the Ahead Of Time(AOT) compilation. It provides literally all the capabilities that SpringBoot provides like Aspect-Oriented programming, Dependency injection, etc.
Now I have described how to create a Micronaut Application in my previous article “A SpringBoot Developer’s Guide to Micronaut”. …
In this article, I would show how you can achieve an incredibly quick start-up time for your java application in the order of around 90 ms.
Yes, 90 milliseconds.
Nowadays, we are all familiar with spring and spring boot to provide the best features of dependency inject, Inversion of control (IOC), Aspect Oriented Programming (AOP). But to provide these features, spring needs to do a bunch of stuff behind the scenes, such as wiring of objects, proxying objects, etc which takes some time when the application starts up.
With applications becoming cloud-native, we want quick start-up time and better memory…
This is a guide for spring application developers, who want to get started with using Micronaut. With this guide, you will get enough information to work with Micronaut framework.
Micronaut is a framework, which has gained its name for faster startup time and is usually preferred for solutions with AWS Lambda. It uses Ahead Of Time (AOT) Compilation to determine what the application needs. The result of this is an application that has a smaller memory footprint, fast start-up time, and is reflection free.
The Framework provides dependency injection, inversion of control (IOC), and Aspect-Oriented Programming (AOP) which is similar…
In this article, I am going to be talking about how we can define your event-driven architectures using the AsyncAPI definition.
A while ago, I published an article about how you can document REST APIs using Open API 3 specification. This was for synchronous APIs.
Today we are going to look at how we can describe asynchronous APIs that we create when we design event-driven architectures.
Let’s look at the various parts of an AsyncAPI specification that are most useful.
In this article, I would be talking about Java records from Java 16 release
Java record is a type of class whose sole purpose is to drive programming with immutable data. Let’s look at a simple example.
public record Data( int x, int y)
So here we have created a record with header x and y. Here x and y are referred to as components of a record.
Now, When we create a record, we get the following:-
In this article, I would be talking about my experiences with a new local Kubernetes cluster call Kind.
Recently I wanted to experiment with something on a Kubernetes cluster, and I didn’t want to spin up a new cluster on AWS and wanted something quick.
Till now, Minikube was the only thing I was using as a local Kubernetes cluster. But I start noticing performance degradation on my system as soon as I started using Minikube.
I came across another local Kubernetes cluster called Kind and I want to share my learnings about it.
Kind is a command-line tool that…