In this post, I will give you an overview of Flyway, the database migration tool, and the steps needed to integrate it into your project.
Multi-layered applications often require to map between different object models (e.g. entities and DTOs). Writing such mapping code is a tedious and error-prone task. MapStruct aims at simplifying this work by automating it as much as possible. In this post, I will give you an overview of MapStruct and the steps needed to integrate it into your project.
Many Java applications have dependencies that aren’t available in a public or private Maven repository. Sometimes you may have just a third party java library, packaged as a jar, that you need to integrate in your application. This is very common when you have Oracle as your database and you need to connect to the db using the ojdbc.jar which is not available in maven central repository. You need to download it from Oracle website and then need to integrate it in the maven project as a third party dependency.
In this post, I will show how to add a third party client jar to a maven project.
In this article, I’ll outline a few simple tweaks you can make to improve the performance of the WildFly server to handle concurrent requests.
Naturally, these are very rough pointers and should merely be hints for areas that could prove fruitful. There’s no one-size-fits all approach to tuning, so always profile and keep tweaking to find the best settings for your workloads.
WebLogic Server provides support for Maven through the provisioning of plug-ins that enable you to perform various operations on WebLogic Server from within a Maven environment.
The weblogic-maven-plugin provides enhanced functionality to install, start and stop servers, create domains, execute WLST scripts, and compile and deploy applications. With the weblogic-maven-plugin, you can install WebLogic Server from within your Maven environment to fulfill the local WebLogic Server requirement.
In this post, I will show you how to deploy applications to weblogic server using the weblogic-maven-plugin.
WildFly provides multiple ways to deploy your applications. In this post, we will deploy applications to WildFly using wildfly-maven-plugin.
The wildfly-maven-plugin is used to deploy, redeploy, undeploy or run your application. You can also deploy or undeploy artifacts, such as JDBC drivers, and add or remove resources. There is also the ability to execute CLI commands.