@Builder allows us to use the Builder Design Pattern on our Groovy classes.
Groovy @Sortable is something similar to Java’s Comparable interface.
This post shows a simple example of Groovy class that uses the @Singleton annot
This post demonstrates how to temporarily configure Groovy to run on Windows. This is useful when we are unable to add or modify environment variables in Windows due to restrictions.
In Groovy, it is possible to create an immutable using the groovy.transform.Immutable annotation. One possible use-case for this is when we want to create a object (with data initialized through the class constructor) that is passed to another application layer (e.g., service) but we don’t want that object modified in that layer.