Posts tagged Maven
Cuando estás probando una aplicación para ejecutarla en Payara Server, continuamente probar la aplicación desde tu IDE es extremadamente util (ese es su proposito, despues de todo). Si estás utilizando NetBeans esto es muy sencillo. Sigue los pasos de este blog para configurar Payara Server en NetBeans para ejecutar tus aplicaciones web.
When creating a Java EE application it is important to deploy and test it on a server that is as close to the target production environment as possible. If you use Maven in your project, it is possible to do so using the Cargo plugin, which allows you to deploy an application to an instance of Payara Server either locally or remotely. A complete example is available at https://github.com/payara/Payara-Examples/blob/master/ecosystem/payara-maven/pom.xml.
Admitting When You’re Wrong
Just recently, I have had to admit being wrong. Very wrong. Way back at the start of October, I was feeling the familiar sensation of panic and dread that only happens right before I need to give a presentation that includes a demo! In the end, there were major problems with the AV setup in the room I was allocated, so even arriving as early I could to set up didn’t give the techs enough time to hook up my laptop successfully.
Back in May, we announced the 172 release of Payara Server and mentioned a preview of our Maven plugin for Payara Micro, available on GitHub. Since then, we have released the plugin to Maven Central so, to illustrate it's use, I'll be revisiting my earlier blog on another feature of Payara Micro 172 - the ability to use Payara Micro as a JMS consumer.
Hibernate is the object/relational mapping tool that handles mapping of Java classes to relational tables and Java types to SQL data type. It’s a well-known framework in the Enterprise Java eco-system since it’s being actively developed for the last 16 years.
With this article, I’m going to show the ways of using Hibernate inside a sample application – source code available here – and deploy it onto Payara Server. I will be using the latest version of Hibernate, which is 5.2.10.Final at the time of writing.
Since Java EE 6 it's possible to define data sources in a portable way.
This does mean though that the data source is embedded in the application archive. For some use cases, this is exactly what's needed, but for others it may not be ideal.
In this blog, which follows on from the introduction to Cloud Connectors in Payara Micro, we'll guide you through the process of setting up Payara Micro as a Kafka Client, which can produce and consume data from Apache Kafka.
This blog uses NetBeans 11.1. If you're using an older version, you may need to perform slightly different steps to get the same result.
When testing an app to be run on Payara Server, it can be extremely useful to be able to test your app continuously from your IDE. If you're using NetBeans this is made very easy. Follow the steps in this blog to setup NetBeans to use Payara Server for running your web apps.