First8 staat voor vakmanschap. Al onze collega’s zijn een groot aanhanger van Open Source en in het bijzonder het Java-platform. Wij zijn gespecialiseerd in het pragmatisch ontwikkelen van bedrijfskritische Java toepassingen waarbij integratie van systemen, hoge eisen aan beveiliging en veel transacties een belangrijke rol spelen. Op deze pagina vind je onze blogs.
This is my take on how we could design our particular user interface in such a way that they’re re-usable, testable and the overall software is more maintainable. Yip, using a bit of View Models from the MVVM pattern. Background Recently we started working with two teams on a new Grails application. As part of that I reviewed some code … Lees verder Grails Design Consideration #2 – Throw In a View Model Once In a While
Welcome to the 2nd edition of the 2016 First8Friday videoblog, our recurring dose of Open Source inspiration that we share with you on the 1st Friday of each month. This edition gives an introduction to KeyCloack, RedHat’s single sign on solution for web applications, mobile applications and RESTful web services.
De FOSDEM conferentie: 2 dagen lang heel veel Open Source & Java plezier! De universiteit van Brussel is elk jaar 1 weekend lang het domein van 6000 open source engineers: tijdens het FOSDEM weekend. FOSDEM is de grootste Open Source Community conferentie in Europa. Het is een enorme drukke happening met (naast de gebruikelijke conferentie tracks) hele interessante sessies (developer … Lees verder Open Source plezier bij FOSDEM
Background A few weeks ago I read an article about Richard Feynman touching on what he refers to as his “notebook of things I don’t know about”. Feynman was on a mission to understand absolutely everything. If someone published something that piqued his curiosity, he would want to fully immerse himself in the topic, and he would go off … Lees verder Translating Curiosity into Learning – the Fenyman Way
Quick-tip! You know you don’t know what’s really going on whentop shows you just a bunch of “java” processes like this: PID USER PR NI VIRT RES SHR S %CPU %MEM TIME+ COMMAND 2898 jboss 20 0 3103m 84m 5704 S 0.7 4.5 0:37.83 java 3978 jboss 20 0 3147m 387m 4640 S 0.7 20.6 0:44.26 java 6589 jboss 20 … Lees verder Rename java process name in linux
Many milestone builds and release candidates later, the official Grails 3.1 shipped a few days ago!
OCI, the new Grails home, summarizes what’s new in this release:
Grails 3.1 comes with Spring Boot 1.3 and Spring 4.2, enabling you to produce runnable JAR files that embed Tomcat, Jetty or other containers. In addition you can use Spring Cloud with Grails 3.1 to build Cloud Native applications.
Grails 3.1 features new support for expandable application profiles, allowing developers to build application creation templates that target a range of different tasks.
Grails 3.1 features new profiles for building REST applications and Single Page Applications (SPA) using AngularJS. The REST profile features a focused environment that helps developers quickly spin-up REST servers, easily deployable either standalone or to modern Java application servers.
The new AngularJS profile in Grails 3.1 helps developers quickly become productive building Single Page Applications (SPA) using AngularJS. By integrating seamlessly with tools such as Bower and Karma, the AngularJS profile provides everything you need to build, run and deploy AngularJS applications backed by Grails.
Grails 3.1 comes with GORM 5, a ground-up rewrite of the innovative data access framework that comes with Grails. Featuring new support for the graph database Neo4j, as well as enhanced support for MongoDB 3 and Hibernate 5, GORM 5 provides all the tools necessary to integrate modern backend applications with your database.
Upgrading from a Grails 3.0 application or plugin generally requires just an version update to gradle.properties but there might be some manual things to do as described in the Upgrading from Grails 3.0 section.