I had two sessions at O’Reilly Software Architecture Conference in London in October 2016. It is the first #OReillySACon in London. A very good organized conference with plenty of great speakers and sessions. I can really recommend this conference and its siblings in other cities such as San Francisco or New York if you want to learn about good software architectures and new concepts, best practices and technologies. Some of the hot topics this year besides microservices are DevOps, serverless architectures and big data analytics respectively machine learning.
Comparison Of Log Analytics for Distributed Microservices – Open Source Frameworks, SaaS and Enterprise ProductsPosted in Analytics, Big Data, Business Intelligence, Cloud, Hadoop, Microservices, SOA on October 20th, 2016 by Kai Wähner
I had two sessions at O’Reilly Software Architecture Conference in London in October 2016. It is the first #OReillySACon in London. A very good organized conference with plenty of great speakers and sessions. I can really recommend this conference and its siblings in other cities such as San Francisco or New York if you want to learn about good software architectures and new concepts, best practices and technologies. Some of the hot topics this year besides microservices are DevOps, serverless architectures and big data analytics.
I want to share the slide of my session about comparing open source frameworks, SaaS and Enterprise products regarding log analytics for distributed microservices:
Like every year, I attended JavaOne (part of Oracle World) in San Francisco in late September 2016. This is still one of the biggest conferences around the world for technical experts like developers and architects.
I planned to write a blog posts about new trends from the program, exhibition and chats with other attendees. Though, I can make it short: Besides focus on Java platform updates (Java 9, Java EE 8, etc.), I saw three hot topics which are highly related to each other: Microservices, Docker and Cloud. It felt like 80% of non-Java talks were about these three topics. The other 20% were Internet of Things (IoT), DevOps and some other stuff. Middleware was also a hot topic. Not always directly, but I was in several talks focusing on integration, orchestration of microservices, (IoT) gateways.
[Originally posted on the TIBCO Blog]
The IT world is moving forward rapidly. The digital transformation changes complete industries and peels away existing business models. Cloud services, mobile devices, and the Internet of Things establish wild spaghetti architectures through different departments and lines of business. Several different concepts, technologies, and deployment options are used. A single integration backbone is not sufficient in this era anymore.
A hybrid integration platform for core and edge services
The IT world is moving forward fast. The digital transformation changes complete industries and peels away existing business models. Cloud services, mobile devices and the Internet of Things establish wild spaghetti architectures though different departments and lines of business. Several different concepts, technologies and deployment options are used. A single integration backbone is not sufficient anymore in this era of integration. Therefore, a Hybrid Integration Architecture is getting the new default in most enterprises.
Different user roles need to leverage different tools to integrate applications, services and APIs for their specific need. A key for success is that all integration and business services work together across different platforms in a hybrid world with on premise and cloud deployments.
I wanna refer to a new article published today at Voxxed: “Microservices, Containers and Cloud-Native Architectures for Middleware“. Here is the summary:
Summary of the Article
The IT world is moving forward fast. I wrote about Microservices and whether that spells the death of the Enterprise Service Bus and other middleware a year ago. This article is a “follow-up” and update to discuss how relevant microservices, containers and a cloud-native architecture is for middleware. It is unbelievable how fast enterprises of all sizes are moving forward with these topics!
In April 2016, I had two talks at JPoint in Moscow, Russia. The first talk was an existing talk about “How to Apply Big Data Analytics and Machine Learning to Real Time Processing”. The second talk was a brand new one: “Microservices and Containers in the Middleware World”. This article discusses and shows the new slide deck about how middleware is related to Microservices, Containers, Docker and Cloud-Native Architectures.
Key takeaways of the talk:
- A cloud-native architecture enables flexible and agile development
- Modern middleware leverages containers, Microservices and a cloud-native architecture
[This article was posted some time ago on the TIBCO Blog, already. I also added some information about BusinessWorks Container Edition (BW CE) where appropriate. Most of the characteristics defined below are true for both, BW6 and BW CE]
TIBCO ActiveMatrix BusinessWorks 6 (BW6) is a modern integration and service delivery platform ready for modern concepts such Mobile, Cloud, Internet of Things or Microservices. This article is no introduction to integration and service delivery platforms in general, but focuses on differentiators of BusinessWorks 6 compared to other integration solutions available on the market. If you want to see a general introduction to TIBCO ActiveMatrix BusinessWorks 6, explaining its basic concepts and capabilities such as:
I was invited to speak at Microservices Meetup Dublin this week. I updated my slide deck “Microservices – Death of the ESB?” … The meetup was fully booked with a waiting list; around 120 attendees came to Gild‘s office. (see attached link).
If you have not seen the slide deck last year, you should definitely take a look at this updated version with more recent information. I also incorporated valuable information from discussions with attendees in 2015’s sessions about this topic.
Docker is one of the hottest technologies right now.
Relation to SOA, ESB and Microservices
Many TIBCO customers already ask how they can leverage Docker in combination with SOA, ESB and Microservices, and what TIBCO’s strategy is. I just want to refer to an article I published recently, it shows some insights about TIBCO’s future strategy from the Docker perspective:
The following shows a snippet of the article, which explains how Docker is related to Microservices.