Java Concurrency LiveLessons, Second Edition teaches you how to develop high-quality concurrent software applications and reusable frameworks through the use of patterns, object-oriented design and functional programming techniques, and Java language features, including Java 8 lambda expressions, parallel streams, and completable futures.
Create stunning and robust websites with Bootstrap 4
Angular 2 is a game changer in the field of web development and enables you to efficiently architect large-scale and maintainable software. It has everything from a powerful view engine to an exceptional data binding framework and a design that embraces modern web development. Bootstrap allows users to quickly get started developing professional-looking responsive web applications. With both joining forces, we burst into modern web development with the very best of development and design.
Create stunning web pages with intricate designs for mobiles and the web using Bootstrap.
Work takes time to flow through an organization and ultimately be deployed to production where it captures value. It’s critical to reduce time-to-production. Software is a competitive advantage for many organizations and industries.
Production debugging is hard, and it’s getting harder. With architectures becoming more distributed and code more asynchronous, pinpointing and resolving errors in production is no child's game. This session will cover advanced techniques that Java, Scala and Clojure developers can use to debug live servers and resolve critical errors in production quickly.We'll explore five crucial techniques for distributed and reactive logging, and some of the pitfalls that make resolution much more difficult (and even lead to downtime). We'll then dive into more advanced techniques and powerful tools for capturing live state from a production JVM without deploying new code, restarting the application or attaching a debugger.
Many Java developers today are working on applications written before the release of Java SE 8. Even after Java 8 is adopted for new features, it’s likely that these legacy applications will not take full advantage of Java 8 without significant refactoring.