- Paperback: 330 pages
- Publisher: Apress; 1st ed. edition (10 January 2018)
- Language: English
- ISBN-10: 1484231643
- ISBN-13: 978-1484231647
- Product Dimensions: 15.5 x 2 x 23.5 cm
- Average Customer Review: 4 customer reviews
- Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #1,23,706 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
Learn Microservices with Spring Boot: A Practical Approach to RESTful Services using RabbitMQ, Eureka, Ribbon, Zuul and Cucumber Paperback – Import, 10 Jan 2018
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From the Back Cover
- Build microservices with Spring Boot
- Use event-driven architecture and messaging with RabbitMQ
- Create RESTful services with Spring
- Master service discovery with Eureka and load balancing with Ribbon
- Route requests with Zuul as your API gateway
- Write end-to-end rests for an event-driven architecture using Cucumber
- Carry out continuous integration and deployment
About the Author
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Most helpful customer reviews on Amazon.com
- I was impressed by the 5 star review of 5 readers.
- I was able to skim from page 1 to page 330 of the book when I was in trial period of Safari online and this full skimming gave me a better idea about the content than the "Look inside" on Amazon, but I did not read more carefully on Safari online because I have the habit to hi-light wih Stabilo on paper book, which I can not do when reading online.
- After receiving the paper book, I was 1st very happy because Chapter 1 Introduction was written intelligently, and I have prior research, study by Udemy.com on Springboot and Microservice so Chapter 1 makes sense, promising a very good book.
BUT: starting from chapter 2, it is an immediate total catastrophe, a disaster, the author tries to put so many concepts and tools into the 330 page book and it is stuck right at my throat, for ex: Mockito is something I learned from Udemy.com but putting it into the books and make it an integral, basic instrument to teach the concept make the book not understandable, even for someone who knows little bit of Mockito like me, because I will have to review, restudy Mockito to understand about the subject, but Mockito is not the only thing. After "smart" Chapter 1, the author started to be wordy, he goes to every directions in his presentation, but his words become empty and do not bring any value to the explanation. He talks about everything and nothing, I only see bunch of codes, see unfamiliar, rare annotations with no explanation, a parade of pompous, empty words such as "Applying game techniques can be rather complex, and goes easily into big knowledge areas like motivation, personal interests, and psychology in general" (page 106). There are many hundreds phrases like above spread all over the book!!! It is a torture to read these things everywhere that bring ZERO value to the explanation.
I want my money back, but it would be impossible because I hi-lighted by Stabilo the chapter 1.
What I liked the most and what I think is different from other books is that it uses the same example from beginning to end, making the whole thing more understandable.
The book pays the right attention to the challenges that I found when getting hands-on.
You will create your own gamification-based application with an iterative and incremental development which helps you to understand all the steps in the decision making process.
After reading this book you will have comprehensive holistic vision of microservices, why, when and how use them, and best practices for creating event-driven microservices architecture.
You will learn concepts like TDD, three-tier application, load balancing, scaling services and RESTful APIs, but you will also learn frameworks like Spring Boot, message brokers like RabbitMQ, discovery services like Eureka and testing frameworks like cucumber.
The code is available in github.
Kudos to the author.