Odo 2.0 introduces a configuration file named
devfile.yaml. Odo uses this configuration file to set up cloud-native projects and determine the actions required for events such as building, running, and debugging a project. If you are an Eclipse Che user,
devfile.yaml should sound familiar: Eclipse Che uses devfiles to express developer workspaces, and they have proven to be flexible to accommodate a variety of needs.
Continue reading Developing your own custom devfiles for odo 2.0
Kubernetes is an established foundation layer for cloud-native microservices and serverless architectures. By automating application deployment, scaling, and management, Kubernetes changes the developer’s daily workflow in terms of inner loop development (local coding, building, running, and testing the application) and outer loop development (integration testing, continuous deployment, and security). Developers using Kubernetes also must plan for containerization, debugging code inside pods, and automating test cases.
Continue reading Enhancing the development loop with Quarkus remote development
Applications are often developed, tested, and delivered in containers, and Red Hat OpenShift is a great platform for that purpose. Sometimes, however, the target machine is much smaller than a Kubernetes cluster. It might be an embedded server, industry PC hardware, or a single server.
Continue reading Deliver your applications to edge and IoT devices in rootless containers
OpenJDK has long been a top pick for real-world applications and workloads, chosen for its blend of performance, compatibility, reliability, and observability. For many years, JDK Flight Recorder (JFR) and JDK Mission Control (JMC) have contributed to OpenJDK’s success. Until recently, both were commercial features, however, available only for certain users and workloads.
Continue reading Introduction to ContainerJFR: JDK Flight Recorder for containers
If you are interested in reactive, non-blocking, and asynchronous Java development, you are likely familiar with Eclipse Vert.x. The project started in 2011 and successfully moved to the Eclipse Foundation in 2013. Since then, Vert.x has undergone nine years of rigorous development and grown into a thriving community. It is one of the most widely used reactive frameworks, with support for multiple extensions, including extensions for messaging or streaming with Kafka or Artemis, developing applications with gRPC and GraphQL, and so much more.
Continue reading Introducing the Red Hat build of Eclipse Vert.x 4.0
Disclaimer: In most cases, we don’t recommend editing files in a container. However, in rare cases, you might need to reproduce and slightly modify a file in a production container, especially when debugging. (In this case, the vim method I’m using works on Fedora 32 on my laptop and it is the base of my Red Hat OpenShift container image.)
Continue reading Use vim in a production Red Hat OpenShift container in 6 easy steps
This article shows you how to install Red Hat JBoss Enterprise Application Platform (JBoss EAP) XP 2.0.0 GA with support for Eclipse MicroProfile. Once you’ve enabled Eclipse MicroProfile, you will be able to use its quickstart examples to start developing your own MicroProfile applications with Red Hat CodeReady Studio. In this demonstration, you’ll learn two ways to build and run the MicroProfile Config quickstart application.
Continue reading Develop Eclipse MicroProfile applications on Red Hat JBoss Enterprise Application Platform XP 2.0
If you’re looking to build Open Container Initiative (OCI) container images without a full container runtime or daemon installed, Buildah is the perfect solution. Now, Buildah is an open source, Linux-based tool that can build Docker- and Kubernetes-compatible images, and is easy to incorporate into scripts and build pipelines. In addition, Buildah has overlap functionality with Podman, Skopeo, and CRI-O.
Continue reading Getting started with Buildah
If you are a developer considering modernizing your Java applications by containerizing or migrating them to a more modern application server, then you are likely aware of Red Hat’s migration toolkit for applications. This article helps you get started with migration toolkit for applications by installing it directly on your laptop. For more about the toolkit, see:
Note: Red Hat’s migration toolkit for applications (formerly Red Hat Application Migration Toolkit) is based on the upstream, open source Windup project. Check out the code and see how it works!
Continue reading “Installing Red Hat’s migration toolkit for applications on your laptop”
Red Hat’s migration toolkit for applications (previously known as Red Hat Application Migration Toolkit) has reached version 5.1.0. This version includes user interface improvement, the new migration toolkit for applications Operator, and new rules to support development teams migrating from Spring Boot to Quarkus.
Continue reading Spring Boot to Quarkus migrations and more in Red Hat’s migration toolkit for applications 5.1.0