You’ve probably already read about Quarkus, but you may not know that the superfast startup speed of Quarkus makes it the best candidate for working with Knative and serverless for your Function-as-a-Service (FaaS) projects.
Quarkus, also known as Supersonic, Subatomic Java, is a Kubernetes native Java stack tailored for GraalVM and OpenJDK HotSpot, crafted from the best-of-breed Java libraries and standards. Knative is a Kubernetes-based platform to build, deploy, and manage modern serverless workloads. You can learn more in this article series.
This article does not provide a full deep dive on Knative or Quarkus. Instead, I aim to give you a quick and easy way to start playing with both technologies so you can further explore on your own.
Continue reading “From zero to Quarkus and Knative: The easy way”
We are pleased to announce the availability of the Red Hat Container Development Kit (CDK) 3.7. CDK 3.7 is based on Minishift v1.27.0, a command-line tool to quickly provision an OpenShift and Kubernetes cluster on your local machine for developing cloud- and container-based applications. The CDK also includes OpenShift Container Platform v3.11.14. You can use the CDK on Windows, macOS, or Linux.
Here’s a summary of the new features in CDK 3.7:
Continue reading “Red Hat Container Development Kit 3.7 now available”
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”
We are pleased to announce the availability of Red Hat Container Development Kit (CDK) 3.6. CDK 3.6 is based on Minishift 1.24.0, a command-line tool to quickly provision an OpenShift and Kubernetes cluster on your local machine for developing cloud- and container-based applications. You can run CDK/Minishift on Windows, macOS, or Linux.
Today, we are also announcing the availability of Red Hat Developer Studio 12.9 and JBoss Tools 4.9 for Eclipse 2018-09. You can develop cloud/container-based applications with a familiar desktop IDE that has integrated tooling for CDK/Minishift.
Here’s a summary of the new features in CDK 3.6:
Continue reading “Red Hat Container Development Kit 3.6 now available”
Red Hat Container Development Kit (CDK) provides a single-node Red Hat OpenShift cluster designed to assist with containerized application development. This environment is like a production OpenShift environment, but it is designed to work on a single user’s computer. For this purpose, CDK runs Red Hat Enterprise Linux and Red Hat OpenShift Container Platform in a virtual machine.
Follow these steps to install CDK 3.4 on Fedora 28:
- Set up the virtualization environment.
- Install and configure CDK.
- Start CDK.
Below are details for performing these steps.
Continue reading “How to install Red Hat CDK 3.4 on Fedora 28”
The community editions of JBoss Tools 4.5.3 and JBoss Developer Studio 11.3 for Eclipse Oxygen.3a are here waiting for you. Check it out!
JBoss Developer Studio comes with everything pre-bundled in its installer. Simply download it from our JBoss Products page and run it like this:
java -jar jboss-devstudio-<installername>.jar
JBoss Tools or Bring-Your-Own-Eclipse (BYOE) JBoss Developer Studio require a bit more:
This release requires at least Eclipse 4.7 (Oxygen) but we recommend using the latest Eclipse 4.7.3a Oxygen JEE Bundle since then you get most of the dependencies preinstalled.
Once you have installed Eclipse, you can either find us on the Eclipse Marketplace under “JBoss Tools” or “Red Hat JBoss Developer Studio”.
For JBoss Tools, you can also use our update site directly.
What is new?
Continue reading “Announcing Developer Studio 11.3.0.GA, JBoss Tools 4.5.3 for Eclipse Oxygen.3a”
One of the key metrics or performance indicator of a microservices software architecture and environment is lead time (the amount of time it takes to get from idea to production). Many things have an impact on lead time, such as decision-making time, how quickly the code can be implemented, testing, continuous integration, etc.
Read the Introduction to Istio
Continue reading “Istio; It Makes a Mesh Of Things”
If you’re a Red Hat Container Development Kit (CDK) or upstream Minishift user, you would have been affected by the unavailability of nip.io. When you create a route for an application running in OpenShift (provided by Minishift) it uses nip.io for routing to the Minishift VM IP address. As a result, it is impossible to access the route created with nip.io suffix.
Continue reading Steps to replace nip.io with xip.io in CDK/Minishift
I’m extremely pleased to announce the latest releases of our Red Hat developer tools, available on multiple platforms. The general theme of this release is expanded usability, product integration, expanded support for Middleware products in Development Suite, plus the brand new addition of Kompose and the DevTools channel for Red Hat Enterprise Linux.
This collection of tools has been assembled into an easy-to-use installer to help software developers quickly and easily put together a development environment to create containerized enterprise Java apps by installing OpenShift on their desktop. The Developer Tools Installer will automatically download, install and configure the selected tools on macOS, Windows and Red Hat Enterprise Linux. Development Suite also simplifies the installation and configuration of EAP, Fuse, and Kompose. As always, it’s available at no-cost from developers.redhat.com/downloads.
Today, Red Hat has released new versions of the following:
Continue reading “Red Hat Releases New Development Tools”
Today I want to introduce you to some features of OpenShift 3.6 while giving you the chance to have a hands-on experience with the Release Candidate.
First of all:
- It’s a Release Candidate and the features I’ll show you are marked as Tech Preview, so use them for testing purpose ONLY!
- We cannot use Minishift just because there is no Minishift updated yet. Anyway, I’ll show how could use its base iso-image.
- I don’t want to use ‘oc cluster up’ in a virtual machine just because setting up a virtual machine, to run it, would be a waste of time.
Continue reading “OpenShift 3.6 – Release Candidate (A Hands-On)”