Java EE and general Java platforms.
You'll read about Conferences, Java User Groups, Java EE, Integration, AS7, WildFly, EAP and other technologies.

Thursday, April 2, 2015

Architecting Large Enterprise Java Projects - My Virtual JUG Session

07:46 Thursday, April 2, 2015 Posted by Markus Eisele
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I had the pleasure to be invited to the virtual JUG yesterday. It is a big honor for many reasons: First of all, I am part of the vJUG board and second because it was my second time presenting to this great group of Java interested people. It is always a pleasure to be invited back.

Architecting Large Enterprise Java Projects
In the past I’ve been building component oriented applications with what I had at hand. Mostly driven by the features available in the Java EE standard to be “portable” and easy to use. Looking back this has been a perfect fit for many customers and applications. With an increasing demand for highly integrated applications which use already available services and processes from all over the place (departmental, central or even cloud services) this approach starts to feel more and more outdated. And this feel does not come from a technology perspective but from all the requirements around it. Having this in mind this presentation is the starting point of a series of how-to’s and short tutorials which aim to showcase some more diverse ways of building (Java EE) applications that fit better into today’s requirements and landscapes.

The slides have been published to slideshare. Feel free to provide feedback and comments on this post or reach out to me on Twitter (@myfear).

Make sure to join the vJUG and follow the awesome sessions live.

Wednesday, April 1, 2015

Review: "WildFly Configuration, Deployment, and Administration - Second Edition" by Christopher Ritchie

13:04 Wednesday, April 1, 2015 Posted by Markus Eisele
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Travelling has downsides. Especially when coming back to the office to catch up with all the tasks being actively postponed. One of them has been sitting here for too long: It took me a while to get this latest review for Packt Publishing out the door. But this is the good side of traveling, you have plenty of time to read and educate yourself on topics.

WildFly 8 is a modular, lightweight, Java EE-compliant application server. Application deployment and management is simplified with WildFly's centralized and easy-to-use administration interface. It supports high availability and latest web technologies, such as web sockets and a non-blocking API. There was previously a lack of a system-administration-free platform that allowed the scaling of Java EE applications, but WildFly 8 in combination with OpenShift fills that gap.
The book starts with an explanation of the installation of WildFly and application server configuration. Then, it moves on to the configuration of enterprise services and also explores the new web container Undertow. It then covers domain configuration, application deployment, and application server management. By the end of the book, you will have a firm grasp of all the important aspects of clustering, load balancing, and WildFly security. This guide is invaluable for anyone who works with or is planning to switch to WildFly.

Book: WildFly Configuration, Deployment, and Administration - Second Edition 
Language : English
Paperback : 402 pages [ 7.5 x 0.9 x 9.2 inches ]
Release Date : November 25, 2014
ISBN-10: 1783286237
ISBN-13: 978-1783286232

About the Author
Christopher Ritchie (@ChrisRitchie123|blog) is a Sun Certified Programmer with over 10 years of software experience. Having worked in both the UK and South Africa markets, he has worked on a variety of software applications, ranging from online gaming to telecoms and Internet banking. He has a keen interest in the WildFly application server and is an advocate of Java EE technologies. He currently works as a technical lead at the company he confounded, Sports Science Medicine Software, in South Africa. The company's core product is a research-based application that allows the profiling of soccer players through injury and exposure assessment.

The Content
353 net pages without intro and appendix is a good deal for this book. Eleven chapters cover nearly every aspect of WildFly. This includes basics, like installation and goes all the way to cloud computing with WildFly on OpenShift. The separate chapter on securing WildFly is my personal highlight here. The book was build on top of WildFly version 8.x which fully supports Java EE 7 development on top of Java SE 7.

Chapter 1: Installing WildFly
Chapter 2: Configuring the Core WildFly Subsystems
Chapter 3: Configuring Enterprise Services
Chapter 4: The Undertow Web Server
Chapter 5: Configuring a WildFly Domain
Chapter 6: Application Structure and Deployment
Chapter 7: Using the Management Interfaces
Chapter 8: Clustering
Chapter 9: Load-balancing Web Applications
Chapter 10: Securing WildFly
Chapter 11: WildFly, OpenShift, and Cloud Computing

Writing and Style
Generally the instructions are clear and the many screen-shots are helpful. The overall level of detail and mixed in complexity is appropriate and in case you need it you can download the source code from Packt. I like the clear English writing which identifies the author as a native speaker. I would have wished for more command line examples and a little less XML snippets. The conceptual pictures in the book could be a bit clearer and bigger. But this is pretty much everything I have to criticize. 

Conclusion and recommendation
If you are looking for a most complete introduction and you're tired about trying to find the bits and pieces in the online documentation, this book is for you. Also, if you are the kind of person which needs examples and screenshots this book is for you. The very appealing writing style helps in getting all the points across. The unique selling point obviously is the end-to-end coverage of all related topics in a detailed enough way to let you experience WildFly installed locally and on OpenShift.

Friday, March 6, 2015

Developer Interview (#DI16) with Veer Muchandi (@VeerMuchandi) Docker, OpenShift Enterprise v3 and Kubernetes

13:00 Friday, March 6, 2015 Posted by Markus Eisele
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TGIF! And time for a new episode in my developer interview series. With everybody going crazy about containers, Docker and such I decided to talk to someone who once was a middleware/Java EE guy and let him introduce all the latest news and stuff around OpenShift Enterprise v3.

Veer Muchandi is a Senior Middleware Specialist/Architect at RedHat, an open source enthusiast specifically in OpenShift PaaS and Java EE. Veer is also an Enterprise Architect with broad experience with multiple technologies ranging from legacy mainframes to bleeding edge cloud technologies.

Sit back, relax and get a #Coffee+++! Thanks, Veer for taking the time!

Some Background:
OpenShift 3.x will incorporate a number of significant model changes to better align the PaaS with the evolving development and operational ecosystems - leveraging the Docker container runtime and image model, the Google container management model, and the Mesos scheduling and execution framework. The upstream project, OpenShift Origin is in master and everybody is waiting for the first beta builds. Please NOTE: OpenShift is in alpha and is not yet intended for production use. However they welcome feedback, suggestions, and testing as we approach our first beta. So, if you get a chance to test-drive it: Go for it!

Architecture Overview:

Wednesday, March 4, 2015

The Road To Awesome - Welcome JBoss Champions Program

09:16 Wednesday, March 4, 2015 Posted by Markus Eisele
Today, Arun announced the creation of the JBoss Champions Program in Red Hat. JBoss Champions is a selected group of community members who are passionate advocate of JBoss technologies under a program sponsored by Red Hat. JBoss Champions use a variety of JBoss technologies and actively share their deep technical expertise about it in the community, within their company and their customers or partners. This could be done in forums, blogs, screencasts, tweets, conferences, social media, whitepapers, articles, books, and other means.

I am very happy to see some friends and familiar faces among the founding members:
  1. Adam Bien (@AdamBien)
  2. Alexis Hassler (@alexishassler)
  3. Antonin Stefanutti (@astefanut)
  4. Antonio Goncalves (@agoncal)
  5. Bartosz Majsak (@majson)
  6. Francesco Marchioni (@mastertheboss)
  7. Geert Schuring (@geertshuring)
  8. Guillaume Scheibel (@g_scheibel)
  9. Jaikiran Pai
  10. John Ament (@JohnAment)
  11. Mariano Nicolas De Maio (@marianbuenosayr)
  12. Paris Apostolopoulous (@javapapo)
My congratulations to all of you!

If you want to stay updated with all the latest tweets and rumblings, make sure to subscribe to the @JBossDeveloper/jboss-champions list on twitter.

If you know anyone, who could fit the high profile of a JBoss Champion, don't hesitate to nominate him or her. Find all the requirements and a contact email on the official Champions website.

Friday, February 27, 2015

Developer Interview (#DI15) with Niko Köbler (@dasniko) Java EE and Node.js Performance

13:00 Friday, February 27, 2015 Posted by Markus Eisele
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Developer interview Friday. Today it is my pleasure to welcome Niko Köbler (@dasniko). We meet a couple of times before and I love following his ramblings about JavaScript on the server side. I talked to him about why and how he came in contact with server side JavaScript in general and made him show a little more about his recent performance test, that he ran against RESTFUL backends (WIldFly and node.js). For those interested in more numbers, he has a blog-post up about it High-Performance Microservices - Node.js vs. Wildfly

Niko works as an independant and self-employed software architect, developer and trainer for Java and JavaScript enterprise solutions, integrations and web development. At the moment he is focussing on running Node.js applications in JVM environments and integrating best of both worlds.
He advises and supports clients across industries, conducts workshops, trainings and architecture reviews. Niko is co-lead of a local Java User Group (, writes articles and speaks regularly at international tech conferences.

Find the code he showed on his github account:
a) Wildfly App
b) Node.js App

Friday, February 20, 2015

Plug in Policies Into JBoss Apiman

14:00 Friday, February 20, 2015 Posted by Markus Eisele
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The JBoss apiman project did just release 1.0.3.Final this week.  It's mostly a bug fix release, with just a couple of relatively minor improvements. One particular feature, that made it's way into the framework since I last blogged about it is the support for plugins. Those plugins can easily be added to the system in order to provide additional functionality.

Add Policies As Plugins
Currently the only functionality that can be contributed through the plugin framework is new policies. Fortunately policies are also the most important aspect of apiman, as they are responsible for doing all of the important work at runtime.

Creating a Plugin
An apiman plugin is basically a java web archive (WAR) with a little bit of extra sauce. This approach makes it very easy to build using maven, and should be quite familiar to most Java developers. Because a plugin consists of some resources files, compiled java classes, front-end resource such as HTML and javascript, and dependencies in the form of JARs, the WAR format is a natural choice. If you want to give it a try yourself, make sure to dig trough the extensive documentation in the developer guide.
The following video walks you through it quickly:

How To Run Apiman
There is a very handy quickstart available, which allows you to build, deploy and start apiman on WildFly with a single command:

$ mvn clean install -Pinstall-all-wildfly8
$ cd tools/server-all/target/wildfly-8.1.0.Final/
$ ./bin/
Make sure to also read my previous blog posts about API Management with apiman:
You can follow @apiman_io and chat with the team on IRC.

Thursday, February 19, 2015

Marcus Lagergren 20 years of Java In Review

15:00 Thursday, February 19, 2015 Posted by Markus Eisele
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We know each other since some years now. And I am very very pleased to see, that we finally could make it happen to have him speaking at JavaLand as a Keynoter. And what would be better for a JVM veteran than talking about this years anniversary: Happy Birthday Java!
Thank you Marcus, for taking the time!

I am looking forward to a beer or two at JavaLand! Follow his rumblings about dynamic languages on the JVM and surgeries on Twitter @lagergren.
But it's obviously best to see him live on stage at JavaLand! So, if you haven't go ahead and register!

Marcus has worked with Java since 1995 and with runtimes since 1999. He started out with JVMs as one of the founders of Appeal Virtual Machines, the company that created the JRockit JVM. His JavaLand keynote will be a historical trip down memory lane - going through 20 years of Java and JVM implementations. This will be partly from Marcus’s own perspective as one of the architects behind JRockit, with plenty of stories from the trenches, like the benchmarking competitions between BEA/Oracle, Sun and IBM. We will see how Java and the JVM turned into the robust high performance server side platform that it is today, partly through personal observations and partly through a more objective “what a long strange trip this has been”. He will take you back to 1995 in a time machine and slowly bring you to 2014, going over the major Java releases and the runtime innovations made in the JVM side to get us here. Finally, we will do a short trip into the future, even though the future is always fuzzy, to explore what might be coming next. With Java 8, the biggest release in Java history, Java is more vibrant and alive than ever before. This is an evolution that won’t be stopped.

Question: "20 Years of Java. Wow! How long do you know Java? And I know, you've been writing the JRockit JVM back in the days .. does writing a JVM actually means knowing the language it is written for? The JVM is written in C/C++, correct?"

Answer: "I first started working with Java when I was a research intern at Ericsson Medialab in 1995-1996. This was Java 1.0 and its betas. Back in those days the JDK fit on one floppy. Yes. Floppy. We had those then.
I first started working with runtimes in 1998-1999, when I joined Appeal Virtual Machines on the JRockit project.
The JVM is written in C++ (and metaprogrammed in Java, and with some hardcoded assembly for different silicons).
I would say that you can get away with a lot of gaps in your language knowledge if you are a runtime implementor for the language in question. Right now, one of the things I am working on is getting the
JVM to run dynamic languages, and even though I am implementing parts of a JavaScript and TypeScript runtime, I don’t know all the details of those languages. When it comes to Java, I have been known to answer programming questions with “I am not a Java programmer” quite frequently. Ironically I am on the Java language team ;-)
Java is also a bit different from, say, C, because it has such a large API library in the JDK. I need an IDE when I program Java to remember what all the library functions are called, and get auto completion and so on. Otherwise, I'm an Emacs dude. So, I wouldn't call myself a Java expert, at least not on the libraries, but I get stuff done. Especially these last three years when the majority of my programming time has been in Java for the first time in my life.
Usually, when I have a Java question in my job, I ask someone else in the Java language team, often my poor colleague Joel Borggren-Franck.
When it comes to C, it's my native language, so there, you won't catch me off guard with anything. When it comes to C++, I don't think anyone fully knows that horror. Not even Bjarne Stroustrup. It's rapidly turning into a Frankenstein’s monster pseudo-runtime language as well, so I hope it will be put out of its misery soon."

Q: "What is your favorite memory about Java? Did you ever meet James Gosling and won an argument against him? Or something else unknown and funny?"

A: "I have indeed met Gosling several times, but I've never had a chance to have a deep, long conversation with him. Usually, we agree on what small issues we have discussed.
My favourite memory of Java has to be either the early JavaOne:s at the end of last century or the beginning of this century, and pushing JRockit there both on the exhibition floor and elsewhere. Otherwise, I'd pick any triumphant moment when we were leading the benchmark wars between 2000-2005, competing in server side performance with Sun HotSpot and IBM J9. Once, we were 30% better than anyone else, and I seem to remember this was due to us being the first to implement
comperssed references. That was an awesome moment. I actually remember that being met with some hostility by some people from Sun then, who were bad sports. But usually, we had a great time and lots of great conversation with our competitors.
All in all, the best job of my life was when I was JIT lead for JRockit and shared an office with equally driven compiler engineers. It’s great now too, but we had something special in the underdog position against Sun and IBM, and the ability to completly reshape our code base whenever we needed to. Those were great days. We listened to massive heavy metal all the time. Now, I work in a
cubicle farm, so it’s headphones instead. Not the same feeling :)

Q: "Looking at JVM technology today compared with the JRockit beginnings: If I'd ask you to name the most significant changes in a couple of sentences, how would that look like?"

A: "If you are talking about JVM technology and not the Java language, I'd say low latency GC technology, invokedynamic and the ability to do in-production monitoring with very low overhead, which Java Mission Control enables. If it's Java, Java 8 is the biggest and most
revolutionary feature... ever... I think. "

Q: "I think it is safe to assume, that working in the language team at Oracle is one of the most amazing places. Surrounded by extremely smart people working on the future of what so many people use on a daily base. Do you personally feel this as pressure?"

A: "No I don't. I feel that it's an asset, and it's the main benefit of my job and the reason that I love it.. There is always someone around who is smarter than me that I can ask for help, and the team I am on is so senior that it's virtually self managing. There is no doubt as to what I should do when I sit down at my desk in the morning, and the competence level of the engineers turns everything into a well oiled machine. I am very blessed to be in such an environment.
I _would_ feel pressure if I were the smartest engineer in a place of low performers, not the other way around. The language team is a place where you continuously learn stuff from your
colleagues, and I love that. Picturing myself as, say, a web frontend consultant, always makes me shudder. (Disclaimer: I don't have anything against web frontend consultants, or think they are stupid - I just don't think I'd get to solve complex algorithmic problems every day there, which is what I live and breathe for)."

Q: "What are you looking forward for in this year of celebrating the 20 year success story?"
A: "I want Java 8 to fully take off, that would be awesome. I would also like to ship a version of our Nashorn runtime that is more language agnostic and can be used as the base for more dynamic languages on the JVM than TypeScript and JavaScript, and start to see it being put to industry use. (I'll also get some serious startup time improvements done, it'll be awesome, hopefully)"

Tuesday, February 17, 2015

JBoss Forge NetBeans integration - Getting Started

12:00 Tuesday, February 17, 2015 Posted by Markus Eisele
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JBoss Forge is the Fastest way to build Maven-Based Java EE projects. And as such it already has awesome features to make your life as a developer even easier.
For the most part, people looking at Forge are likely interested in creating web-applications. There are plenty of ways to get started with the Forge basics. You can look at the quickstart section or look at the github repository. Just some short days ago Forge got even more awesome. George Gastaldi (@gegastaldi) created a NetBeans Plugin for Forge which allows you to execute all forge commands via the build in NetBeans quick-search.
  • Run JBoss Forge commands straight from your Netbeans IDE
  • Commands are rendered as native Netbeans Wizards
  • Create your own addon and deploy it inside the Netbeans IDE
Installing The Forge Plugin
To install the plugin just download the latest version from the netbeans plugin portal and unzip the two nbm files to a folder of your choice. Start NetBeans and navigate to "Window>Plugins" select the "Downloaded" tab and click the "add Plugin" button. Navigate to the folder in which you unzipped the two files and select them. Click the "install" button bottom left and click through the wizard. Restart NetBeans and you're ready to go.

The following video gives you a brief overview about what is possible already.

Monday, February 16, 2015

Byteman - a swiss army knife for byte code manipulation

12:00 Monday, February 16, 2015 Posted by Markus Eisele
I am working with a bunch of communities in JBoss and there is so much interesting stuff to talk about, that I can't wrap my head around every little bit myself. This is the main reason why I am very thankful to have the opportunity to welcome guest bloggers here from time to time. Today it is Jochen Mader, who  is part of the nerd herd at codecentric. He currently spends his professional time coding Vert.x-based middleware solutions, writing for different publications and talking at conferences. His free time belongs to his family, mtb and tabletop gaming. You can follow him on Twitter @codepitbull.

There are tools you normally don't want to use but are happy enough to know about them when the need arises. At least to me Byteman falls into this category. It's my personal swiss army knife to deal with a Big Ball of Mud or one of those dreaded Heisenbugs. So grab a current Byteman-distribution, unzip it to somewhere on your machine and we are off to some dirty work.

What is it
Byteman is a byte code manipulation and injection tool kit. It allows us to intercept and replace arbitrary parts of Java code to make it behave differently or break it (on purpose):
  •  get all threads stuck in a certain place and let them continue at the same time (hello race condition)
  •  throw Exceptions at unexpected locations
  •  tracing through your code during execution
  •  change return values
and a lot more things.

An example
Let's get right into some code to illustrate what Byteman can do for you.
Here we have a wonderful Singleton and a (sadly) good example of code you might find in many places.

public class BrokenSingleton {

    private static volatile BrokenSingleton instance;

    private BrokenSingleton() {

    public static BrokenSingleton get() {
        if (instance == null) {
            instance = new BrokenSingleton();
        return instance;

Let's pretend we are the poor souls tasked with debugging some legacy code showing weird behaviour in production. After a while we discover this gem and our gut indicates something is wrong here.
At first we might try something like this:

public class BrokenSingletonMain {

    public static void main(String[] args) throws Exception {
        Thread thread1 = new Thread(new SingletonAccessRunnable());
        Thread thread2 = new Thread(new SingletonAccessRunnable());

    public static class SingletonAccessRunnable implements Runnable {
        public void run() {

Running this there is a very small chance to see the actual problem happen. But most likely we won't see anything unusual. The Singleton is initialized once and the application performs as expected. A lot of times people start brute forcing by increasing the number of threads, hoping to make the problem show itself. But I prefer a more structured approach.

Enter Byteman.

Byteman provides a convenient DSL to modify and trace application behaviour. We'll start with tracing calls in my little example. Take a look at this piece of code.

RULE trace entering
CLASS de.codepitbull.byteman.BrokenSingleton
IF true
DO traceln("entered get-Method")

RULE trace read stacks
CLASS de.codepitbull.byteman.BrokenSingleton
AFTER READ BrokenSingleton.instance
IF true
DO traceln("READ:\n" + formatStack())

The core building block of Byteman-scripts is the RULE.

It consists of several components (example shamelessly ripped from the Byteman-Docs:

 # rule skeleton
 RULE <rule name>
 CLASS <class name>
 METHOD <method name>
 BIND <bindings>
 IF <condition>
 DO <actions>

Each RULE needs to have unique __rule name__. The combination of CLASS and METHOD define where we want our modifications to apply. BIND allows us to bind variables to names we can use inside IF and DO. Using IF we can add conditions under which the rule fires. In DO the actual magic happens.

ENDRULE, it ends the rule.

Knwoing this my first rule is easily translated to:

When somebody calls _de.codepitbull.byteman.BrokenSingleton.get()_ I want to print the String "entered get-Method" right before the method body is called (that's what __AT ENTRY__ translates to).

My second rule can be translated to:

After reading (__AFTER READ__) the instance-Member of BrokenSingleton I want to see the current call-Stack.

Grab the code and put it into a file called _check.btm_. Byteman provides a nice tool to verify your scripts. Use __<bytemanhome>/bin/ -cp folder/containing/compiled/classes/to/test check.btm__ to see if your script compiles. Do this EVERY time you change it, it's very easy to get a detail wrong and spend a long time figuring it out.

Now that the script is saved and tested it's time to use it with our application.

The Agent
Scripts are applied to running code through an agent. Open the run-Configuration for the __BrokenSingletonMain-class__ and add


to your JVM-parameters. This will register the agent and tell it to run _check.btm_.

And while we are at it here are a few more options:
If you ever need to manipulate some core java stuff use


This will add Byteman to the boot classpath and allow us to manipulate classes like _Thread_, _String_ ... I mean, if you ever wanted to such nasty things ...

It's also possible to attach the agent to a running process. Us __jps__ to find the process id you want to attach to and run

__<bytemanhome>/bin/ &ltpid&gt__

to install the agent. Afterwards run

__<bytemanhome>/bin/ check.btm__

Back to our problem at hand.

Running our application with the modified run-Configuration should result in output like this

entered get-Method
entered get-Method
Stack trace for thread Thread-0

Stack trace for thread Thread-1

Congratulations you just manipulated byte code. The output isn't very helpful yet but that's something we are going to change.

Messing with threads
With our infrastructure now set up we can start digging deeper. We are quite sure about our problem being related to some multithreading issue. To test our hypothesis we have to get multiple threads into our critical section at the same time. This is close to impossible using pure Java, at least without applying extensive modifications to the code we want to debug.

Using Byteman this is easily achieved.

RULE define rendezvous
CLASS de.codepitbull.byteman.BrokenSingleton
IF NOT isRendezvous("rendezvous", 2)
DO createRendezvous("rendezvous", 2, true);
traceln("rendezvous created");

This rule defines a so called rendezvous. It allows us to specify a place where multiple threads have to arrive until they are allowed to procede (also known as a a barrier).

And here the translation for the rule:

When calling _BrokenSingleton.get()_ create a new rendezvous that will allow progress when 2 threads arrive. Make the rendezvous reusable and create it only if it doesn't exist (the IF NOT part is critical as otherwise we would create a barrier on each call to _BrokenSingleton.get()_).

After defining this barrier we still need to explicitly use it.

RULE catch threads
CLASS de.codepitbull.byteman.BrokenSingleton
AFTER READ BrokenSingleton.instance
IF isRendezvous("rendezvous", 2)
DO rendezvous("rendezvous");

Translation: After reading the _instance_-member inside _BrokenSingleton.get()_ wait at the rendezvous until a second thread arrives and continue together.

We now stop both threads from _BrokenSingletonMain_ in the same lace, after the instance-null-check. That's how to make a race condition reproducible. Both threads will continue thinking _instance_ is null, causing the constructor to fire twice.

I leave the solution to this problem to you ...

Unit tests
Something I discovered while writing this blog post is the possibility to run Byteman-scripts as part of my unit tests. Their JUNit- and TestNG-integration is easily integrated.

Add the following dependency to your _pom.xml_


Now Byteman-scripts can be executed inside your Unit-Tests like this:

public class BrokenSingletonTest
  public void testForRaceCondition() {

Adding such tests to your suits increases the usefulness of Byteman quite a bit. There's no better way preventing others from repeating your mistakes as making these scripts part of the build process.

Closing words
There is only so much room in a blog post and I also don't want to start rewriting their documentation. It was a funny thing writing writing this post as I hadn't used Byteman for quite a while. I don't know how I managed to overlook the unit test integration. That will make me use it a lot more in the future.
And now I suggest to browse their documentation and start injecting, there's a lot to play around with.

Friday, February 13, 2015

Developer Interview (#DI14) Corinne Krych (@corinnekrych) about Swift, AeroGear, OAuth and Keycloak

12:00 Friday, February 13, 2015 Posted by Markus Eisele
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Developer interview time again. And today it is my pleasure to welcome Corinne to the series as the first female engineer. She is working in the AeroGear team and in particular on the Swift libraries for iOS. We talked about social authentication via OAuth2 with Swift in iOS and also took a look at securing REST services with Keycloak and how to use the new AeroGear Swift libraries to authenticate against it.

Corinne is a developer for over 15 years now and never go too far from coding. She calls herself open minded and curious and likes to try out new stuff and chat about it. As a polyglot developer she is addicted to clean code. You may have meet her at last years Devoxx or other user group events, because she likes to share and exchange her ideas. Follow her on Twitter @corinnekrych or read her blog to stay up to date with her latest adventures.

Sit back, relax and get a #Coffee+++! Thanks, Corinne for taking the time!