Getting started with Red Hat build of Quarkus

Kubernetes-native Java with low memory footprint, fast boot times for microservices and serverless applications.

Quarkus tutorials right in your browser

Lesson

Getting started with Quarkus

10 minutes | Beginner

Learn Quarkus basics by standing up a straightforward application serving a hello endpoint.

Lesson

Quarkus for Spring Boot developers

15 minutes | Beginner

Use Spring annotations for Spring Data, Web, and Dependency Injection by building a Quarkus application that integrates (via JPA) with an underlying database, injects beans using Spring DI, and expose them as RESTful endpoints via Spring Rest.

Lesson

Reactive streaming with Quarkus and Kafka

15 minutes | Beginner

Build a streaming application using MicroProfile reactive streams messaging and Apache Kafka, a distributed streaming platform.

Lesson

Effective data with Hibernate and Panache from Quarkus

15 minutes | Beginner

Learn about Quarkus and Hibernate ORM with Panache to create supersonic, subatomic Java applications with simplified Hibernate queries.

Generate Quarkus code

Bootstrap your Quarkus application and discover the vast extension ecosystem.

What is Quarkus?

Quarkus is a Kubernetes-native Java framework crafted from best-of-breed Java libraries and standards with amazingly fast boot times and incredibly low RSS memory (not just heap size!) in container orchestration platforms like Kubernetes.

 

Container first

Imperative and reactive

Developer joy

Libraries and standards

Quarkus community

quarkus logo

 

The Red Hat build of Quarkus is based on the popular Quarkus community project. If you have a new feature request, want to create an extension, or want to create an extension, or want to apply your skills toward a project, consider getting involved.

Quarkus.io

github.com/quarkusio

@QuarkusIO

RHD_Practising_Quarkus_cover.

Get the Practising Quarkus Ebook

Quarkus has its genesis in the JBoss community. JBoss has extensive experience of running applications on application servers (JBoss EAP, WildFly) and building reactive applications on the JVM (with Eclipse Vert.x for example). Due to its extension mechanism, Quarkus supports several Java frameworks (e.g. Hibernate, Camel, etc.) as well as specifications (e.g. a subset of Jakarta EE, or MicroProfile which is a set of specifications to develop microservices in Java). So, this fascicle is for the Java community as a whole and for those of you interested in microservice architectures.

The only requirements to follow and understand this fascicle are having a knowledge of Java and having some knowledge of relational databases and Docker. This fascicle concentrates on Quarkus 1.8.2.Final. Its structure will help you to discover this technology as well as helping you to further dive into it if you already have some experience of it.

Download now

The latest on Quarkus

10 reasons to develop Quarkus applications on Red Hat OpenShift

10 reasons to develop Quarkus applications on Red Hat OpenShift

January 15, 2021

Combining Quarkus with Red Hat OpenShift provides an ideal environment for creating scalable, fast, and lightweight applications. Quarkus significantly increases developer productivity with tooling, pre-built integrations, application services, and more. This article presents 10 reasons why you should develop your Quarkus applications on OpenShift. Reason 1: One-step OpenShift deployment You don’t have to be an […]

How to enable HTTPS and SSL termination in a Quarkus app

How to enable HTTPS and SSL termination in a Quarkus app

January 6, 2021

When it comes to the container world, it is common to have an application deployed to a cluster that needs to be secured. In this article, I will show you how to enable HTTPS and SSL termination for a Quarkus application that is running in Red Hat OpenShift. Create the secret First, we will need […]

Create your first serverless function with Red Hat OpenShift Serverless Functions

Create your first serverless function with Red Hat OpenShift Serverless Functions

January 4, 2021

Serverless is a powerful and popular paradigm where you don’t have to worry about managing and maintaining your application infrastructure. In the serverless context, a function is a single-purpose piece of code created by the developer but run and monitored by the managed infrastructure. A serverless function’s value is its simplicity and swiftness, which can […]

Supersonic, Subatomic gRPC services with Java and Quarkus

Supersonic, Subatomic gRPC services with Java and Quarkus

December 23, 2020

remote procedure call (RPC) framework. It was released by Google in 2015 and is now an incubating project within the REST over HTTP. You’ll also get started using Quarkus to implement and consume gRPC services. Remote method calling in gRPC Wait, what’s this? Did you say remote method calling? Isn’t that something we did in […]

Build embedded cache clusters with Quarkus and Red Hat Data Grid

Build embedded cache clusters with Quarkus and Red Hat Data Grid

December 17, 2020

There are many ways to configure the cache in a microservices system. As a rule of thumb, you should use caching only in one place; for example, you should not use the cache in both the HTTP and application layers. Distributed caching both increases cloud-native application performance and minimizes the overhead of creating new microservices. […]

Analyze monolithic Java applications in multiple workspaces with Red Hat's migration toolkit for applications

Analyze monolithic Java applications in multiple workspaces with Red Hat's migration toolkit for applications

December 11, 2020

Transforming monolithic Java applications into distributed, cloud-native microservices is never easy, but Red Hat’s migration toolkit for applications helps you understand and evaluate the migration path. As a developer, you can apply the following features to a broad range of transformation use cases: Planning and work estimation Identifying migration issues and providing solutions Detailed reporting […]

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RHD Understanding Quarkus cover

Get the Understanding Quarkus eBook

Quarkus has its genesis in the JBoss community. JBoss has extensive experience of running applications on application servers (JBoss EAP, WildFly) and building reactive applications on the JVM (with Eclipse Vert.x for example). Due to its extension mechanism, Quarkus supports several Java frameworks (e.g. Hibernate, Camel, etc.) as well as specifications (e.g. a subset of Jakarta EE, or MicroProfile which is a set of specifications to develop microservices in Java). So, this fascicle is for the Java community as a whole and for those of you interested in microservice architectures.

The only requirements to follow and understand this fascicle are having a knowledge of Java and having some knowledge of relational databases and Docker. This fascicle concentrates on Quarkus 1.8.2.Final. Its structure will help you to discover this technology as well as helping you to further dive into it if you already have some experience of it.

Download now

Ready to use Quarkus in production?

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