This course teaches how to deliver stable, resilient, scalable distributed systems using Spring Integration, an essential part of the Spring ecosystem.
- [Kathy] Message-based system design dominates the enterprise application landscape. Also, the Spring framework is in use with approximately one half of all enterprise Java projects. What do you get when you put these two heavy hitters together? You get Spring Integration. Spring Integration extends the Spring framework to support the well-known enterprise integration patterns, in order to enable lightweight messaging within Spring-based applications. A message-based approach to design holds benefit at many different scales. From local, domain-centric business processing within the bounds of a single Java virtual machine runtime, all the way to highly decentralized multisystem integrations. Spring Integration, with its gorgeous library of out-of-box implementations that adhere to deep, theoretical underpinnings has answers for this entire range of use cases. It allows a Java application of any scale to adopt a single, robust messaging framework that maintains a separation of concerns. And that is essential for producing efficient, maintainable, testable code. I am Kathy Flint, and I've been building software professionally for 25 years, and working with Spring in enterprise settings since 2005. Please join my LinkedIn Learning course to explore the impressive range of capabilities that Spring Integration offers. Together, we will build a learning application that simulates a consumer power grid dashboard for a fictional green energy company, called Conetico. We will integrate JVM-centric components, as well as external systems, keeping an eye on both theoretical and technical aspects of what we are doing. By the end, I believe that you will have a solid grounding in Spring Integration and be equipped to start using this powerful platform for your own purposes.