Low Code Applications for BPM: Dawn of Citizen Developers
New technologies are emerging that enable business experts and citizen developers to rapidly build applications based on models of business processes and decisions. These low-code platforms are powerful, but require a clear understanding of the underlying technologies in order to select appropriate use cases and maximize benefits.
The ability to quickly and effectively integrate custom and packaged applications across the hybrid cloud can be a crucial differentiator for competitive organizations. It's essential that diverse participants—integration experts, application developers, and non-technical citizen integrators—have a unified and strategic platform that lets them independently participate in the integration process.
Join this session to learn how the latest release of Red Hat Fuse 7.0 provides expanded cloud-native integration features that help you on this journey. We'll cover:
-Patterns-based integration built on Apache Camel.
-Low-code, browser-based integration: Strategic iPaaS solution.
-Connectivity—from APIs to SaaS apps to IoT, and more.
-An API-centric platform to implement hybrid integration architectures.
-A demo of Red Hat Fuse Online (iPaaS).
Brian Gracely, Director of Product Strategy, Red Hat
In 2017, the industry standardized on Kubernetes on the defacto container scheduler. So what does Kubernetes deliver, and how much more is needed to operate and maintain a container application platform? Learn from Red Hat’s leadership in the Kubernetes community, and many years of OpenShift customer deployments, how to enable an application platform that is built to optimize developer productivity, security and multi-cloud deployments.
Dr. Mark Little, Vice President Engineering, Red Hat
In case you missed it, Java EE was given a new home at the Eclipse Foundation and on 26th February Jakarta EE was chosen as the new name for Java™ EE. Join this session to gain an understanding where Jakarta EE is heading and how customers and communities can help drive the future of enterprise Java.
Java EE has been the dominant enterprise Java standard for well over a decade. However, in recent years there has been confusion and concern around its future promoting new efforts such as Eclipse MicroProfile to take just enough Java EE into the world of cloud and microservices. But all of that changed in 2017 when Oracle announced that, working with Red Hat and IBM, they were donating all of Java EE to the Eclipse Foundation and to be rebranded as Jakarta EE. What does this mean for the future of enterprise Java and traditional Java application servers?
Dr. Mark Little, vice president, Enjgineering, Red Hat
Mark Little leads the technical direction, research, and development for Red Hat® JBoss® Middleware. Prior to 2008, Mark served as the SOA technical development manager and director of standards. Additionally, he was a chief architect and co-founder at Arjuna Technologies, a spin-off from HP, where he was distinguished engineer. Mark has worked in the area of reliable distributed systems for more than 30 years.
Burr Sutter Director of Developer Experience, Red Hat
Serverless is a misnomer, your future cloud native applications will consist of both microservices and functions, wrapped as Linux containers, but in many cases where you the developer ignore the operational aspects of managing that infrastructure. In this session we get started using Function as a Service (FaaS) engine with Apache OpenWhisk deployed on Kubernetes and OpenShift. With Kubernetes/OpenShift being de-facto platform for Cloud Native Java Applications, we will explore on to see how to make Cloud Native Java Applications a.k.a Microservices can complement the serverless Functions. This technical intensive session will open up one of the possible serverless web application architecture where we deploy an API Gateway into the FaaS platform to draw the curtains up to see the microservices talking to the serverless functions. This session ends with us seeing how Event Sinks and Event Sources map in the Serverless World.
Presenter: Burr Sutter, director of Developer Experience, Red Hat
A lifelong developer advocate, community organizer, and technology evangelist, Burr Sutter is a featured speaker at technology events around the globe—from Bangalore to Brussels and Berlin to Beijing (and most parts in between). He is currently Red Hat’s director of Developer Experience. a Java Champion since 2005, and former president of the Atlanta Java User Group. Burr founded the DevNexus conference—now the second largest Java event in the U.S.—with the aim of making access to the world’s leading developers affordable to the developer community. When not speaking globally, Burr is the passionate creator and orchestrator of highly-interactive live demo keynotes at Red Hat Summit, the company’s premier annual event.
What does this mean for your enterprise? Where does it fit, and how can Red Hat® OpenShift Application Runtimes help you use this technology while still taking advantage of the foremost Platform-as-a-Service?
Join this session for the answers. We’ll also demonstrate how quickly you can set up a non-trivial, enterprise-grade Node.js applications on Red Hat OpenShift Container Platform. We’ll explore how to integrate with other open source technologies, such as Istio, and discuss strategies for your Node.js development and deployment pipeline, including canary and blue/green deployment strategies.
Lance Ball, principal software engineer, Red Hat
Lance Ball is the lead engineer for the Node.js activities within Red Hat JBoss® Middleware and a Node.js core contributor. Lance speaks at conferences around the world, and he enjoy writing code in lots of different programming languages.
A programmer is an organism capable of converting coffee into code.
The best excuse for a 5-minute coffee break used to be "my code is compiling," and these days we have "my tests are running." It's a huge waste of developer time and CI resources to have such long-running tests. But what’s even more important, it slows down development and deployment velocity, resulting in slower time to market and greater lead times.
Join this session for a smart solution to this problem. We’ll show you how a new Java™ tool can drastically reduce your test execution time, letting you stay in the zone and increasing your personal productivity and velocity. Caveat: You may have to find a different excuse to get coffee.
Alex Soto Bueno, software engineer, Red Hat
Alex Bueno is a Red Hat software engineer in the Developers group. He is a passionate about the Java world, software automation, and he believes in the open source software model. Alex is the creator of the NoSQLUnit project, member of the JSR374 (Java API for JSON Processing) Expert Group, the co-author of “Testing Java Microservices” (a Manning Publications book), and contributor of several open source projects such as Arquillian ecosystem or Asciidoctor. He is an international speaker presenting at software conferences like Devoxx, JavaOne, JavaZone, or JavaLand.
Apache Camel has fundamentally changed the way enterprise Java™ developers think about system-to-system integration by making enterprise integration patterns (EIP) a simple declaration in a lightweight application wrapped and delivered as a single JAR.
In this session, we’ll show you how to bring the best practices from the enterprise integration world together with Linux® containers, running on top of Kubernetes/OpenShift, and deployed as microservices, which are both cloud-native and cloud-portable.
Claus Ibsen is co-author of the Camel in Action books. Claus is a long time Apache Camel committer, and wrote a lot of the Camel code. He is a professional open source developer, working daily on the Apache Camel and ActiveMQ projects, as well as working with other open source integration technologies such as hawtio, vert.x and fabric8. Claus spends many hours in the Camel community to help others, write blogs, tweet, and help make Apache Camel a better product.
Containers are mainstream and a strategic priority for enterprises everywhere. While they are enabling teams to migrate workloads to microservices and enabling flexible scalable workloads, a key question arises, where do we store and manage our container images?
While the answer to this question is a Container Registry, do you know what to look for when evaluating enterprise container registry solutions? Have you identified your organization's requirements for container registries?
Join Praveen Rajagopalan and Vikas Grover from Red Hat to hear and discuss about an enterprise container registry solution that has all the required enterprise security features.
Praveen and Vikas will discuss various options such as:
Container Size: Optimized storage of container Images
Availability: Geo-replication technology for Multi-Data Center
Hosting: Cloud or On Prem
Vulnerability scanning of images
Access control (RBAC)
Digital transformation is the journey all organizations must go through to compete and win in today’s economy. It includes fundamental changes across the business and information technology. The hallmark of digital transformation is that software differentiates in ways it never has before, and technology is no longer about running the business-instead it creates competitive advantage.
To attain digital leadership requires embracing a new generation of technology that encompasses real-time decision platforms, cognitive systems, and the Internet of Things, as well as new processes and cultural perspectives. Digital leaders move fast and embrace disruption both internally and externally. No wonder 90% of CEOs are changing the way they use technology to be successful, according to IDC Research.
Join this spotlight overview and hosted panel discussion to hear insights from top executives.
Although security and identity management is a crucial aspect for any application, its implementation can be difficult. Worse, it’s often neglected, poorly implemented, and intrusive in the code. Recently, identity management servers have appeared that allow one to outsource and delegate all aspects of authentication and authorization, such as https://auth0.com/. Of these servers, one of the most promising is Keycloak—open source, flexible, agnostic of any technology and is easily deployable and adaptable in its own infrastructure.
In this session, we’ll discover KeyCloak progressively and in an interactive way:
-No slides, just 100% live coding
-Focused on the Spring Boot adapter provided by Keycloak
-Showing how to combine Spring Security with Keycloak
Have you ever thought how to deploy Cloud Native Java Applications (Spring Boot) on Kubernetes? Kubernetes has now become a de-facto standard for deploying Cloud Native Applications, but still there is myth that they are not ready for Java workloads. The aim of this session is to break that myth to show Kubernetes is well suited for Cloud Native Java applications.
The session starts with a brief history of Microservices; the framework, the libraries, the platform and the tools that have been part of every cloud native applications and how they become deprecated with Cloud Native Java applications deployed to Kubernetes.
The session explores the cloud native characteristics such as Discovery, Blue/Green Deployments, Elasticity, Canary Deployments, Resiliency, Pipeline(CI/CD), Authentication etc., becomes implicit characteristics to your Spring Boot Java applications that are deployed on Kubernetes/OpenShift.
In this session, we will see how to build, debug, deploy and discover Spring Boot applications on Kubernetes, covering in depth details of the tools, libraries and platform that could be used to make your spring boot deployment smooth and easy.
Burr Sutter Director, Developer Experience, Red Hat
Being a cloud native developer requires learning some new language and new skills like circuit-breakers, canaries, service mesh, linux containers, dark launches, tracers, pods and sidecars. In this session, we will introduce you to cloud native architecture by demonstrating numerous principles and techniques for building and deploying Java microservices via Spring Boot, Wildfly Swarm and Vert.x, while leveraging Istio on Kubernetes with OpenShift.
Siamak Sadeghianfar, Principal Product Marketing Manager, OpenShift
Building containerized cloud-native applications require learning and implementing new patterns which are essential for distributed applications. Circuit breakers, canary releases, blue-green deployment, dark launches, tracing and more which have been being implemented across many applications using the popular Netflix OSS libraries and various Spring Cloud annotations throughout your business logic. If using other frameworks or languages, you'll have to contaminate your business logic with even more boiler-plate and glue code.
In this webinar, we will introduce Istio service mesh and how it changes the way you build cloud-native applications and reduces the programming overhead of building distributed architectures.
Manfred Bortenschlager, Director, Business Development for Agile Integration and API-based Integration Solutions, Red Hat
Microservices are a great architectural approach with many benefits when done right. However, microservices alone are by far not enough to succeed in the API Economy.
We argue that the inner and outer aspects of an IT infrastructure need to be constructed in a way so that microservices can be exploited and lead to the desired business benefits.
In this talk we introduce the concept of Agile Integration as an approach to build an inner and outer infrastructure. This concept is based on three pillars: distributed connectors, containers and APIs.
About our speaker:
For the last 15 years, Manfred's work, research, publications and teaching have revolved around API-based integration solutions (application programming interfaces). He is a regular speaker at API conferences and published several thought leadership pieces in the API space like the “API Owner’s Manual”.
He knows the whole stack of his trade, starting as software developer, researcher, developer evangelist, and product marketer. Currently, Manfred is Business Development Director for Agile Integration and API-based Integration Solutions at the open-source company Red Hat.
Manfred holds a PhD in Mobile Computing and completed an Executive MBA.
In this webinar Red Hat introduces the Agile Integration concept. Agile Integration resides on the three pillars Disttibuted Integration, Containers, and APIs and represents an architectural approach to tackle pervasive integration challenges. The combination of these gives organisations improved flexibility, scalability, and re-usability and perfectly covers what Gartner calls a Hybrid Integration Platform. In the webinar Red Hat experts discuss the key challenges that customers face related to pervasive integration, our proposed architecture and related technologies to solve them, and some customer success stories.
Burr Sutter Director, Developer Experience, Red Hat
Feeling bludgeoned by bullhorn messaging suggesting your monolithic behemoth should be put down (or sliced up) to make way for microservices? Without question, “unicorn-style” microservices are the super-nova-hot flavor of the day, but what if teaching your tried and true monolith to be a nimble, fast-dancing elephant meant you could deploy every week versus every 6 to 9 months?
In this session, we’ll look beyond the hype to understand the deployment model your business case actually demands, and if weekly deployments courtesy of a dancing (or flying) elephant fit the bill, love the one you're with as you lead the organization's journey to digital transformation.
Take your apps—and business—into the future with Red Hat
Join this channel to learn best practices and insights on how to: containerize existing apps for increased cost efficiency, deliver new cloud-native and process-driven apps using microservice architectures, take an agile approach to integrate APIs and data, and do it all in a culture of collaboration using DevOps best practices.