Beginning Spring 5 - Ottinger Joseph B.; Lombardi Andrew | Libro Apress 09/2019 -

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ottinger joseph b.; lombardi andrew - beginning spring 5

Beginning Spring 5 From Novice to Professional


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Lingua: Inglese


Pubblicazione: 09/2019
Edizione: 1st ed.


Get started with Spring Framework 5 and its ecosystem, with a guide to the working practices in modern development. Authors Joseph Ottinger and Andrew Lombardi will teach you how to use the Spring Framework to build Java-based applications, web applications, and microservices. You’ll see how Spring has drastically and positively affected the way we program and design applications in Java.

Beginning Spring 5 discusses how you can build apps with the Spring mindset and what the benefits of that mindset are. Along the way you will learn many aspects of the Spring ecosystem with easy-to-understand applications designed to teach you not only the technology, but also the practices that benefit the most from Spring.

What You Will Learn
  • Discover the most common use cases encountered in the real world 
  • Create reliable, tested, modular software, building skills that will translate well across all languages and environments.
  • Integrate and use data access and persistence frameworks such as Hibernate, JPA, and MongoDB
  • Program functional or reactive Java with the latest Spring 5 features including WebFlux 

Who This Book Is For

Those who are new to Spring or for those who have experience with Spring but want to learn what's new in Spring 5. This book assumes you have some prior coding experience in Java at least.


1. History and justification
This chapter introduces Spring, and rather surprisingly explains Spring's history and justification, largely as a logical response to overengineered and difficult-to-configure J2EE applications, as well as Spring's eventual participation in the JCP via the CDI specification. Along the way we’ll explain some of the architectural models that opened the door to Spring’s development and deployment paradigms.
2. Hello, world
This is a simple application that displays "Hello, World" on a terminal – along with demonstrating the build lifecycle, configuration, testing, and other such processes. The application is purposefully simple and overengineered beyond reason, but to demonstrate how one can know that an application works; it also introduces tooling and processes. The second part of the chapter will exaggerate the features of the simple “Hello World” and demonstrate some of the power of Spring – by using the simple template and expanding functionality far beyond simply saying “Hello, World” without changing the basic structure of the application.
3. Configuration and declaration of beans
This chapter explores various configuration options for declaring Spring beans and dependencies, in source code and external configuration, and covers many of the more common options one might use (and why they might be relevant.)
4. Lifecycle
This chapter completes the configuration information, going into what happens and when in the lifecycle of a Spring application context and the beans it uses. Here, readers will see a lot more about how Spring affects and empowers their actual development process, while offering fine-grained control of when and how component services are controlled.
5. Spring and Java EE
This chapter deploys our Spring application – now a module – into a Java EE application server, allowing access to container services while retaining Spring’s ease of configuration and testing.
6. Spring Web
In the previous chapter we used Spring components in a web application; in this chapter we demonstrate using Spring to actually process the web requests directly, as opposed to delegating to Spring components from traditional Java EE entry points.
7. Spring Reactive
Most programming is fairly proactive – even when programs are event-driven, programs manhandle their input through an entire chain of processes to create a result. Reactive programming reduces programming to a set of simple inputs and outputs, which yields high scalability and simple modular coding. Spring has a project for exactly this purpose.
8. Persistence with Spring and Spring Data
This chapter introduces Spring’s interactions with various persistence mechanisms, such as JDBC, JDBI, and JPA (including Hibernate), and segues into Spring Data, a module that provides abstract and convenient access to the concept of a data repository.
9. Spring Boot
This chapter introduces Spring Boot, a framework designed to help design and deploy applications that don’t require an explicit Java EE container. With Spring Boot, one doesn’t create a Java EE component with a separate deployment and configuration step; with Boot, one writes an application and deploys and configures it directly.
10. Spring Cloud
A distributed environment has common patterns and this chapter dives in depth into the offering within Spring Cloud. You’ll learn how to use features such as configuration management, service registration and discovery, routing, deployment into various cloud platforms, and much more.


Joseph B. Ottinger (@josephbottinger) is a distributed systems architect with experience in many cloud platforms. He was the editor-in-chief of both Java Developer Journal and, and has also contributed to many, many publications, open source projects, and commercial projects over the years, using many different languages (but primarily Java, Python, and JavaScript). He’s also a previously published author online (with too many publications to note individually) and in print, through Apress.

Andrew Lombardi (@kinabalu) is a veteran entrepreneur and systems engineer. He’s run the successful boutique consulting firm Mystic Coders for 18 years. With his team they’ve helped companies as large as Walmart and firms with problems as interesting as helicopter simulation. A few years ago he authored a book on WebSocket for O’Reilly which focused on the server and client components all written with JavaScript and Node.js. He firmly believes that the best thing he’s done so far, is being a great dad.

Altre Informazioni



Condizione: Nuovo
Dimensioni: 254 x 178 mm Ø 721 gr
Formato: Brossura
Illustration Notes:12 Illustrations, black and white
Pagine Arabe: 364
Pagine Romane: xv

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