Developers around the world are delivering software faster thanks to a microservices architecture. In this course, Java Microservices with Spring Cloud: Developing Services, you will learn the skills needed to build Java microservices.
First, you'll get an introduction to Microservices, Spring Boot, and Spring Cloud. Next, you'll explore offloading asynchronous activities with lightweight, short-lived tasks. Finally, you'll wrap up the course learning how to chase down performance issues using distributed tracing.
When you're finished with this course, you'll have a foundational knowledge of key microservices patterns and be able to use your experience to build better Java microservices.
What are Java microservices?
Microservices are a service-oriented architecture style used by Java developers for building applications as an accumulation of several smaller services instead of one whole app.
What is Spring Cloud?
Spring Cloud is a microservices architecture framework for building cloud applications. It supplies developers with tools to build common patterns in distributed systems.
What will I learn in this course?
In this course you will learn about:
What Microservices are and why they're popular
What Spring Cloud and Spring Boot are
Security through a Declarative model
Finding performance issues through distributed tracing
Who is this course for?
This course is for anyone who wants to learn Java microservices with Spring Cloud. It is for those who want to deliver software faster through a microservices architecture.
What are the prerequisites for this course?
Before taking this course you will want to be familiar with Java, Spring, and general web service development. No prior Microservices experience is required.
Richard Seroter is a Director of Outbound Product Management at Google Cloud, with a master’s degree in Engineering from the University of Colorado. He’s also an instructor at Pluralsight, lead InfoQ.com editor for cloud computing, frequent public speaker, author of multiple books on software design and development, and former 12-time Microsoft MVP for cloud. Richard maintains a regularly updated blog on topics of architecture and solution design and can be found on Twitter as @rseroter.