This post shows an example of a Spring Boot application that consumes distributed configuration from a Consul instance in a local development environment setup. We’ll generate a Spring Boot project
When we start to build something based on Microservice design, we’d inevitably need a distributed configuration for our applications. Having a distributed configuration makes scaling them out a lot easier.
Previously, we had an application that reads a property from a distributed configuration. This post shows how to use Micronaut with the Consul’s Service Discovery. We will use two applications
Working with Microservices sometimes involves testing multiple instances of an application running on different port numbers. At times, we’d prefer to spawn those instances straight from our IDE, e.g., IntelliJ.
This post shows how to use client-side load balancing in Micronaut with Netflix Ribbon. There’ll be a client application accessing the same URI from multiple instances of another Micronaut application.
This post shows how to use Micronaut applications that use OAuth2 with Keycloak in a Microservice context. Furthermore, it uses two Micronaut applications. The first application allows users (or programs)