Home » Author Archives: Markus Eisele

Author Archives: Markus Eisele

Markus Eisele
Markus is a Developer Advocate at Red Hat and focuses on JBoss Middleware. He is working with Java EE servers from different vendors since more than 14 years and talks about his favorite topics around Java EE on conferences all over the world. He has been a principle consultant and worked with different customers on all kinds of Java EE related applications and solutions. Beside that he has always been a prolific blogger, writer and tech editor for different Java EE related books. He is an active member of the German DOAG e.V. and it's representative on the iJUG e.V. As a Java Champion and former ACE Director he is well known in the community. Follow him on Twitter @myfear.

No, being wary doesn’t hurt Java. A comment about Java licensing.

So. Oracle want’s to make money from Java. And The Register published a very polarising piece with a super catchy title about it. According to their sources, “Oracle is massively ramping up audits of Java customers it claims are in breach of its licences”. While the Twitter-verse went ballistic about people criticising Oracle’s behaviour, I want to take a minute to ...

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Replacing legacy Java EE application servers with microservices and containers

java-interview-questions-answers

Lightbend recently ran a survey with more than 2000 JVM developers and the results just got published. The survey was launched to discover:  correlations between development trends and IT infrastructure trends, how organizations at the forefront of digital transformation are modernizing their applications, and real production usage break-downs of today’s most buzzed about emerging developer technologies. While you can download ...

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Remote JMS with WildFly Swarm

I’m blogging about WildFly swarm again? Short version is: I needed a test for remote JMS access and refused to setup something complex like a complete application server. The idea was to have a simple WildFly Swarm application which has a queue and a topic configured. Both should be accessible remotely from a standalone Java application. While the topic receives ...

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Build and deploy microservices the modern way

There’s been a lot of buzz from me lately around microservices and containers. And all the efforts were directed towards today’s public announcement by Lightbend and Mesosphere. If you are interested in learning more about how traditional architectures are beginning to evolve very quickly to embrace microservices architecture and various cloud and hybrid-cloud deployment models, I would love to invite you ...

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CQRS with Java and Lagom

I’ve had the pleasure to talk at the Chicago Java User Group and talk about how Lagom implements CQRS, the Command Query Responsibility Segregation pattern. Thankfully, there is a recording and I also published the slides on slideshare.                 Abstract: As soon as an application becomes even moderately complex, CQRS and an Event Sourced ...

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Integration Architecture with Java EE and Spring

spring-interview-questions-answers

The O’Reilly Software Architecture Conference in New York happens this week. And I had the pleasure to give a tutorial together with Josh Long about how to integrate Java EE and Spring. We’ve been joking about this one since a while. The super stupid biased view onto both technologies which some people have in mind was something that bugged both of ...

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Microservices trouble? Lagom is here to help. Try it!

java-interview-questions-answers

The cake is backed. We’re proud to announce that the new Apache licensed microservice framework Lagom is available on GitHub! While other frameworks focus on packaging and instance startup, Lagom redefines the way that Java developers build microservice based applications. Services are asynchronous. Intra-service communication is managed for you. Streaming is out of the box. Your microservices are resilient by ...

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Running Any Docker Image On OpenShift Origin

I’ve been using OpenShift since a while now. For many reasons. First of all, I don’t want to build my own Docker and Kubernetes environment on Windows and second of all, because I like the simple installation. After the Christmas holidays I decided to upgrade my machine to Windows 10. While I like the look and feel, it broke quite ...

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