44 reusable patterns to develop and deploy reliable production-quality microservices-based applications, with worked examples in Java
44 design patterns for building and deploying microservices applications
Drawing on decades of unique experience from author and microservice architecture pioneer Chris Richardson
A pragmatic approach to the benefits and the drawbacks of microservices architecture
Solve service decomposition, transaction management, and inter-service communication
Purchase of the print book includes a free eBook in PDF, Kindle, and ePub formats from Manning Publications.
About The Book
Microservices Patterns teaches you 44 reusable patterns to reliably develop and deploy production-quality microservices-based applications. This invaluable set of design patterns builds on decades of distributed system experience, adding new patterns for composing services into systems that scale and perform under real-world conditions. More than just a patterns catalog, this practical guide with worked examples offers industry-tested advice to help you design, implement, test, and deploy your microservices-based application.
What You Will Learn
How (and why!) to use microservices architecture
Service decomposition strategies
Transaction management and querying patterns
Effective testing strategies
This Book Is Written For Written for enterprise developers familiar with standard enterprise application architecture. Examples are in Java.
About The Author Chris Richardson is a Java Champion, a JavaOne rock star, author of Manning’s POJOs in Action, and creator of the original CloudFoundry.com.
Table of Contents
Escaping monolithic hell
Interprocess communication in a microservice architecture
Managing transactions with sagas
Designing business logic in a microservice architecture
Developing business logic with event sourcing
Implementing queries in a microservice architecture
Chris Richardson is a developer and architect. He is a Java Champion, a JavaOne rock star and the author of POJOs in Action, which describes how to build enterprise Java applications with frameworks such as Spring and Hibernate. Chris was also the founder of the original CloudFoundry.com, an early Java PaaS for Amazon EC2. He is the creator of http://microservices.io, a website describing how to develop and deploy microservices. Chris provides microservices consulting and training and is working on his third startup http://eventuate.io, an application platform for developing microservices. Blog: http://plainoldobjects.com/, Twitter: @crichardson.