Recently I’ve started updating my free online workshops for business rules and process automation that showcase how to get started using modern business logic tooling. These updates start with moving from Red Hat JBoss BRMS to Red Hat Decision Manager and from Red Hat JBoss BPM Suite to Red Hat Process Automation Manager.
This article highlights the first lab update for Red Hat Decision Manager, where you learn to install Decision Manager on your laptop.
Let’s take a look at the lab, shall we?
Continue reading “Modern business logic tooling workshop, lab 1: Installation”
With Red Hat Enterprise Linux (RHEL) 8 Beta, two major versions of Java will be supported: Java 8 and Java 11. In this article, I’ll refer to Java 8 as JDK (Java Development Kit) 8 since we are focusing on the development aspect of using Java. JDK 8 and JDK 11 refer to Red Hat builds of OpenJDK 8 and OpenJDK 11 respectively. Through this article, you’ll learn how to install and run simple Java applications on RHEL 8 Beta, how to switch between two parallel installed major JDK versions via
alternatives and how to select one of the two JDKs on a per-application basis.
Continue reading “How to install Java 8 and 11 on Red Hat Enterprise Linux 8 Beta”
It’s been some time since I last talked with you about business logic engines and using them in application development cloud architectures. At that time, I showcased running JBoss BRMS in a container on Red Hat OpenShift. This gives you the cloud experience, one that’s portable across private and public clouds, but on your own local laptop using Red Hat Container Development Kit.
The world continues to move forward, a new product has been released which replaced JBoss BRMS with the Red Hat Decision Manager, so now I want to provide a way for you to install this on OpenShift, in the same easy to use demo format.
Continue reading “Quickly try Red Hat Decision Manager in your Cloud”
This step-by-step guide is a follow-up to the Red Hat 3scale API Management new 2.1 version announcement. As many of you will know, this new version simplifies the integration between APIcast gateway and Red Hat Single Sign-On through OpenID Connect (OIDC) for API authentication. As a result, now you can select OpenID Connect as your authentication mechanism besides API Key, App Key pair, and OAuth. Also, the on-premise version adds a new component that synchronizes the client creation on the Red Hat Single Sign-On domain.
Continue reading “HOW-TO setup 3scale OpenID Connect (OIDC) Integration with RH SSO”
In this blog post, I will demonstrate how to perform SPKI (Subject Public Key Info) Pinning in an Android Application using TrustKit – a pinning library for Android.
Continue reading “Android SPKI Pinning with TrustKit”
As many of you already know, a couple of weeks ago, on April 25, 2017, Red Hat announced it’s fully containerized API Management Platform On-Premises version. Alongside the Software as a Service (SaaS) version, the 3Scale Openshift-based on-premise version opens new opportunities with customers looking for more control over their private APIs. Deploying API Management in their own data center or self-managed cloud environment is part of a critical path.
Continue reading “HOW-TO setup a 3scale AMP on-premise all-in-one install”
The release of the latest JBoss Developer Studio (JBDS) brings with it the questions around how to get started with the various JBoss Integration and BPM product tool sets that are not installed out of the box.
In this series of articles we will outline for you how to install each set of tools and explain which products they are supporting.
This should help you in making an informed decision about what tooling you might want to install before embarking on your next JBoss integration project.
There are four different software packs that offer tooling for various JBoss integration products:
- JBoss Fuse Development
- JBoss Business Process and Rules Development
- JBoss Data Virtualization Development
- JBoss Integration and SOA Development
|Tooling is available under software updates
with early access enabled.
This article will outline how to get started with the JBoss Fues Development tooling and any of the JBDS 10 series of releases.
JBDS 10 can be obtained through the Customer Portal
or via the early access downloads on jboss.org
. After installing JBDS, start it up and you will see a welcoming JBoss Central
tab with at the bottom a tab to look at the available tool sets labeled Software/Update
You will notice at the time of this writing that there are no other JBoss Integration stacks offered to install upon first inspection. This is due to the other integration stacks being early access.
|Select JBoss Fuse Development.
Eventually they will be shown by default once testing finished and they release, but for now you can obtain them by checking the Early Access box in the bottom right corner.
This will reveal the integration stack tooling offerings and we will select JBoss Fuse Development. Click on the Install/Update button to start the installation and restart at the end to complete the process.
If you are interested in what is being installed, it can be examined by examining the pop-up listing of components and versions. Note this will change as the early access progresses towards final releases.
|Examine components and versions to be installed.
Stay tuned for more articles in this series that will detail the installation of the remaining JBoss Integration Stack tools.
In the past we have outlined the use of JBoss BPM and rules tooling for other versions of JBDS:
Continue reading “How To Setup Fuse Tooling For JBoss Developer Studio 10”