Building Microservices: Designing Fine-Grained Systems by Sam NewmanDistributed systems have become more fine-grained in the past 10 years, shifting from code-heavy monolithic applications to smaller, self-contained microservices. But developing these systems brings its own set of headaches. With lots of examples and practical advice, this book takes a holistic view of the topics that system architects and administrators must consider when building, managing, and evolving microservice architectures.
Microservice technologies are moving quickly. Author Sam Newman provides you with a firm grounding in the concepts while diving into current solutions for modeling, integrating, testing, deploying, and monitoring your own autonomous services. Youll follow a fictional company throughout the book to learn how building a microservice architecture affects a single domain.
Discover how microservices allow you to align your system design with your organizations goals
Learn options for integrating a service with the rest of your system
Take an incremental approach when splitting monolithic codebases
Deploy individual microservices through continuous integration
Examine the complexities of testing and monitoring distributed services
Manage security with user-to-service and service-to-service models
Understand the challenges of scaling microservice architectures
What are Microservices - Microservices Architecture Training - Microservices Tutorial - Edureka
Design Patterns for Microservice Architecture
Comment 4. The human body is a combination of different systems most of which are independent yet, working together as one. Each system has a specific functionality of its own. All the organs with a multitude of other supporting frameworks form a fully functioning body. Now, if applied to software systems, this is the concept of a microservice architecture. In technical terms, a microservice system allows development of single function modules.
Distributed systems have become more fine-grained in the past 10 years, shifting from code-heavy monolithic applications to smaller, self-contained microservices. But developing these systems brings its own set of headaches. With lots of examples and practical advice, this book takes a holistic view of the topics that system architects and administrators must consider when building, managing, and evolving microservice architectures. Stay ahead with the world's most comprehensive technology and business learning platform. With Safari, you learn the way you learn best. Get unlimited access to videos, live online training, learning paths, books, tutorials, and more. Start Free Trial No credit card required.
The tech world is all agog over microservices. Because the ability to break up monolithic applications into smaller, independently managed and updated components seems like a heaven-sent approach to IT organizations overwhelmed by demands to move faster. Microservice success stories such as what Wix has accomplished certainly generate excitement. But microservices design isn't exactly easy. In truth, microservices do hold enormous potential for changing the enterprise application ground rules. Microservices-based applications let you distribute work across multiple groups in such a way that each group can work on individual application sections without imposing additional work on the others. Microservice architectures also let you decompose an application into independently executing services.
O'Reilly eBook: Designing & Building Architecture for Microservices. Your guide to the best practices, patterns, and requirements for building microservice.
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Brace yourself, wall of text is coming. Microservices architecture is a never ending story. It took me a couple of years to collect so many resources about microservices. Now sharing the learning resources with you. The more I work with such architectures the more they feel that they are more about people and less about technologies. Actually "Microservices solve organizational problems and cause technical problems".