The JBoss Ecosystem is very large and diverse, while you are looking for step by steps and practical introduction to the major JBoss products or looking for tips to improve your business by coupling JBoss Products, this book is for you.
Continue reading “JBoss Developer’s Guide Book is out”
In the previous part of this blog, I talked about the most important steps to get your project to compile with the latest Framework version.
The migration has been done through the first three steps mentioned here, and in this post, I will go over the least complicated steps of migration. Steps 4 and 5 cover the modernization of your project with the latest Framework 8 features. If you are in a hurry, you can do this later on as well, and use the new APIs only for new Vaadin code.
- Upgrade dependencies in the POM file
- Run Maven goal vaadin:upgrade8
- Upgrade Add-ons
- Upgrade non-data components
- Upgrade data components
- Back to the future
Continue reading “Upgrading to Vaadin Framework 8 (Part 2 of 2)”
How do customers build an end-to-end IoT solution using commercial grade, open source products? This is the question we (Patrick Steiner, Maggie Hu and I) wanted to address with our session at the Red Hat Summit, Boston. The end-to-end solution is based on three-tier Enterprise IoT Architecture, which integrates IoT data with existing business processes and the human element.
Continue reading “Building a Secure IoT Solution: Summit 2017”
In a previous blog post, we explained how to deploy an existing JBoss BRMS/Drools rules project onto an OpenShift DecisionServer. We created a decision/business-rules microservice on OpenShift Container Platform that was implemented by a BRMS application. The polyglot nature of a microservice architecture allowed us to use the best implementation (a rules engine) for this given functionality (business rules execution) in our architecture.
The project we used was an existing rules project that was available on GitHub. We did however not explain how one can create a project from scratch in the JBoss BRMS Business Central environment and deploy it on OpenShift Container Platform. That is what we will explore in this article.
Continue reading “Your first Business Rules application on OpenShift: from Zero to Hero in 30 minutes”
For businesses looking to build scalable Internet of Things (IoT) solutions using containers, here is a sample project built on the Red Hat OpenShift Container Platform. This project implements an intelligent IoT gateway on the OpenShift Container platform. The IoT Gateway is critical for enterprise IoT as it brings intelligence, and enables key services, at the edge. In this project, the gateway application is deployed as a set of microservices inside containers on OpenShift.
Continue reading “How to build a containerized IoT solution with OpenShift”
Red Hat has just released new versions of its popular business automation products: Red Hat JBoss BRMS & Red Hat JBoss BPM Suite 6.4. In this post we will highlight the improvements and new features these releases brings. Apart from stability and performance improvements, version 6.4 brings new, highly requested, features that improve the platform experience in larger enterprises.
The new versions of the platforms are available both from the Red Hat Customer Portal (BPM Suite and BRMS) and the Red Hat Developers website. Installation instructions can be found in the “Getting Started Guide” for BPM Suite and BRMS and on the Red Hat Developers “Get Started” pages for BPM Suite and BRMS. Finally, the installation demo’s have been updated to target the latest versions:
Continue reading “What's New in Red Hat JBoss BRMS and BPM Suite 6.4”
Generally when the topic of Business Process Management (BPM) comes up we think of BPM software suites. There’s another side to BPM though, and that’s the practice of process management, which doesn’t require any software at all.
Traditionally the BPM practice has focused on continuous process improvement. There are various methodologies but it generally comes down to this:
- Collect metrics on the existing process
- Analyze those metrics
- Propose an optimization
- Simulate the optimization with the collected metrics
- Institute the validated optimization
- Do it all again
There’s nothing wrong with that. We’ve occasionally had good results with continuous improvement for processes that are core to a business. A good candidate, for example, would be a fee-for-service health insurance claim process — it’s a process that’s been around for decades and will likely be around for additional decades. It’s also high volume, so even the smallest improvement can have a major impact.
Continue reading “Business process management in a "microservices world"”