In this post we will explore utilising Mobile Cloud Service (MCS), which provides RAML based tooling, in order to define an API, and create mock services for that API which we can run anywhere. While Mobile Cloud Service provides a wide array of incredibly useful tools for rolling out APIs, and simplifying a number of common mobile development tasks; in this post I am going to focus exclusively on the API design tooling which far outstrips pretty much every other API design tool I have played with.
In the previous blog post, we looked at how to set up a basic project using Spring Boot. In this post, we want to continue exploring the DevCS capabilities that enable developers to contribute code and collaborate.
We’ll add the new code in a new branch. You can create the new branch either in DevCS itself:
In December 2015, Oracle acquired the StackEngine, which provided (Docker) container management software and automation (DevOps) capabilities. According to Wikipedia, https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/StackEngine – “The StackEngine model-based Docker management software provided an integrated DevOps solution for end-to-end container application delivery and operation, all with an integrated GUI dashboard, service discovery, scheduling, and orchestration functions. StackEngine could be deployed into any on-premise, hybrid, public, or private cloud environments and scaled across thousands of hosts enabling users to start in the lab and scale out to full production.”
In November 2016, Oracle announced the general availability of the Oracle Container Cloud Service (OCCS) which had taken the StackEngine capabilities and transformed them into a Cloud Service.
This is the first post in a blog series aimed at exploring Oracle’s various cloud capabilities available for developers. If you wish to join me along this journey, simply head to OTN and register an account (avoid popular domains e.g. gmail). Then, request a PaaS and IaaS trial.
Our objective is to create a RESTful service that exposes data from a MySQL database. We will use Spring Boot for this series. In the future, I hope to give other frameworks such as Dropwizard and Ratpack a spin as well.
My Leap Motion SDK has just arrived in time for Christmas from Little Bird Electronics. Looking forward to working out what is possible on my Ubuntu Laptop.
After some discovery, fun and appreciating this is quite a special device, Carlos has now taken my Leap Motion and got it working on his Windows10 device
He looks like he is having a lot of fun with it.
This is a 3-part series blog that teach with plenty of detail how to automate building, assembling, deploying and testing SOA workloads into SOA Cloud Service either using a Local Development Environment or Oracle Developer Cloud Service, which is part of Oracle Public Cloud. The reason I decided to write these as a series of consecutive blogs is to allow a cohesive series of steps to ensure a completely brand new development environment could be fully configured to automate building and deployment of SOA Application.
There are 3 main ways you can build, package, deploy and test your SOA Applications in SOA Cloud Service using Oracle Developer Cloud Service and a series of technologies like Maven, Hudson, Git, Etc.
This is a 3-part series blog that teaches with plenty of detail how to automate building, assembling, deploying and testing SOA workloads into SOA Cloud Service either using a Local Development Environment or Oracle Developer Cloud Service, which is part of Oracle Public Cloud. The reason I decided to write this as a series of consecutive blogs is to allow a cohesive series of steps to ensure a completely brand new development environment could be fully configured to automate building and deployment of SOA Application.