Please log in to watch this conference skillscast.
Microservice Architecture is now becoming the standard for a large range of companies. Amid the problems to solve when building micro-services, developers need to think asynchronously. Reactor offers a progressive and non opinionated concurrency handling to any JVM application — and beyond. Not only is it a handy lightweight toolkit, it is also part of the Reactive-Streams specification and as such is interoperable with friends such as RxJava or Akka. Come discover some tips and tricks when building micro-services on top of Reactor, understand how it builds on top of Reactive-Streams specification and why this is a game changer in today's software development.
YOU MAY ALSO LIKE:
- Reactor - a foundation for asynchronous applications on the JVM (SkillsCast recorded in December 2013)
- Modern development with Java (in London on 15th - 17th July 2019)
- Lightbend Akka for Scala - Professional (in London on 11th - 12th November 2019)
- Scala eXchange London 2019 (in London on 12th - 13th December 2019)
- µCon London 2020 - The Conference on Microservices, DDD & Software Architecture (in London on 27th - 29th May 2020)
- Keynote by Dick Wall on Why API Design Matters, and Why Yours Sucks! (and mine sucks too!) (in London on 24th June 2019)
- Scala Matters Keynote (in London on 20th August 2019)
- Lightning Talk: How to Explain Microservices to your Grandma (SkillsCast recorded in May 2019)
- Lighting Talk: The Side Effects of Microservices: Making the Industry Better (SkillsCast recorded in May 2019)
Reactor and Reactive Streams to power your MicroService Architecture
Working at Pivotal, Stephane is Software Architect with extensive experience aligning various OSS technologies. Multi-tasker eating tech 24/7, Stephane is interested in cloud computing, data science and messaging. He is on a mission to help organisations transform their applications into consumer-grade software. He co-founded the Reactor Project to help developers create reactive, low-latency fast data architectures on the JVM and beyond.