In Open Liberty 22.214.171.124, you can configure the Social Login feature to use Red Hat OpenShift’s OAuth server for authentication. In addition, there is a new MicroProfile Metric to measure CPU time, memory heap and response time. This release also offers faster application startups with Liberty annotation caching, and an updated JavaServer Face.
Continue reading Use Red Hat OpenShift’s built-in OAuth server as an authentication provider in Open Liberty
I recently wrote articles on deploying an Express.js application to OpenShift, how to debug your Node.js application on OpenShift with Chrome Dev Tools and a short series on deploying modern web applications to OpenShift. All of those articles used a node module called Nodeshift, but I did a Jedi, hand-wavy thing when talking about it. This next series of articles takes a deeper look at what Nodeshift is and how it is used to ease the deployment of Node.js apps to OpenShift during development.
Continue reading “Easily deploy Node.js applications to Red Hat OpenShift using Nodeshift”
Red Hat Application Runtimes recently added extended support for the Spring Boot 2.1.6 runtime for Red Hat customers building Spring apps. Red Hat Application Runtimes provides application developers with a variety of application runtimes running on the Red Hat OpenShift Container Platform.
Introduction to Spring Boot
Spring Boot lets you create opinionated Spring-based standalone applications. The Spring Boot runtime also integrates with the OpenShift platform, allowing your services to externalize their configuration, implement health checks, provide resiliency and failover, and much more.
Continue reading “Extending support for Spring Boot 2.1.6 and Spring Reactive”
At this year’s Red Hat Summit, Red Hat announced Thorntail 2.4 general availability for Red Hat customers through a subscription to Red Hat Application Runtimes. Red Hat Application Runtimes provides application developers with a variety of application runtimes running on the Red Hat OpenShift Container Platform.
Introduction to Thorntail
Thorntail is the new name for WildFly Swarm, and it bundles everything you need to develop and run Thorntail and MicroProfile applications by packaging server runtime libraries with your application code and running it with
java -jar. It speeds up the transition from monoliths to microservices and takes advantage of your existing industry standard Java EE technology experience.
Continue reading “Announcing Thorntail 2.4 general availability”
On April 23, Node.js released its latest major version with Node.js 12. Because this is an even-numbered release, it will become a Long Term Support (LTS) release in October, code-named Erbium.
This release brings a host of improvements and features, which this blog post isn’t going to cover. Instead, I will focus on how to start using this new release today on Red Hat OpenShift. If you’re interested in more about the various improvements and new features, check out the articles listed at the end of this post.
Continue reading “Use Node.js 12 on Red Hat OpenShift today”
Learn how to use Red Hat OpenShift Application Runtimes launcher to create a new application and deploy it to an OpenShift cluster. The steps described in this video are also explained step by step in the tutorial on GitHub.
Watch the video now:
Continue reading “How to create a new application with Red Hat OpenShift Application Runtimes launcher”
Watch this video for an introduction to CodeReady Workspaces and Red Hat OpenShift Application Runtimes, their functionality, and how they complement each other for cloud-native application development on OpenShift. This is the first part of a video series, and the subsequent videos will cover step-by-step instructions to use Launcher and CodeReady workspaces. To try hands-on labs, refer to the tutorial on GitHub.
Continue reading “Getting started with CodeReady Workspaces and Red Hat OpenShift Application Runtimes launcher”
For the past year and a half or so, Red Hat Middleware has provided a supported Node.js runtime on OpenShift as part of Red Hat OpenShift Application Runtimes (RHOAR). Our goal has been to provide rapid releases within a week or two of the upstream Node.js core project, booster applications to get developers up and running quickly, and, of course, provide world-class service and support for customers.
This past week at the DeveloperWeek 2019 conference in San Francisco, that focus and dedication paid off as Red Hat was awarded a “Devie” award in the category of “Code Frameworks and Libraries.” I couldn’t have been more thrilled to accept the award on behalf of our team.
Continue reading “Node.js for Red Hat OpenShift Application Runtimes wins a Devie award”
What Red Hat is providing
Red Hat OpenShift Application Runtimes (RHOAR) is a recommended set of products, tools, and components for developing and maintaining cloud-native applications on the Red Hat OpenShift platform. As part of this offering, Red Hat is extending its support to Spring Boot 2 and related frameworks for building modern, production-grade, Java-based cloud-native applications.
Spring Boot lets you create opinionated Spring-based standalone applications. The Spring Boot runtime also integrates with the OpenShift platform, allowing your services to externalize their configuration, implement health checks, provide resiliency and failover, and much more. To learn more about how Spring Boot applications integrate with the wider Red Hat portfolio, check out the following OpenShift Commons Briefing by Thomas Qvarnstrom:
Continue reading “Extending support to Spring Boot 2.x for Red Hat OpenShift Application Runtimes”
In this article, I’ll give you a quick tour of how to use the new MicroProfile Starter (Beta) site to generate, download, and build a Maven-based MicroProfile project with just a few clicks. Using this online project generator, you choose the MicroProfile version and server (such as Thorntail) that you want your project to be based on. Then you’ll be able to choose what example code to include in your project to see how to use the APIs that are part of the MicroProfile specifications such as Config, Health Check, Metrics, CDI, and more.
Continue reading “Jumpstart your microservices development with MicroProfile Starter (Beta)”