Self-service availability, automatic infrastructure scaling, and dynamic resource pools are all advantages of cloud-native and Kubernetes-native technologies. This article will explore what it means to bring Java into the distributed, Kubernetes-first, cloud-native application development world we live in today, as well as why it is so critical.
Making software can be hard. It will most likely be long. The fact that every software is different and tailored for different needs makes every case unique, and uniquely difficult. But there are ways to deal with it: the approaches to development that determine the workflow and the way of achieving the end result.
Despite the fact that the process itself may vary, they have a lot in common. In most cases, they share the Software Development Life Cycle (SDLC), a general idea about how software gets done. This is a framework that can hold different specific approaches. In this article, we want to show you that combining SDLC with Lean Software Development may just be one of the best ways to go.
Imagine you have an idea for a software product and decide to hire external developers to create it. Do you know how to communicate with them and express the challenges you are facing? The challenges that they will inevitably face as well?
Java is one of the most popular and trusted programming languages. It’s earned its reputation due to constant updates that bring improvements and new functionalities. Today Java can be used to create enterprise web level applications and entire systems. This is made easier by available frameworks. These, however, often vary in quality.
What is the demand on specific routes? What are the freight rates in Europe? How did the pandemic affect the number of freights in individual countries and regions? Have any new logistics opportunities emerged? The largest Polish portal dedicated to the logistics industry created a tool that can provide anyone with the data necessary to answer these and other questions.
Some may ask: what is the point in doing code review if we have automated tests? Let me ask differently…what exactly do tests test? Is the app correct? Or whether the app has errors? My answer is: tests can only help us know if the app has errors. Tests alone, don’t care about the quality of the code.
I have already written about the art of communication with business here. However, the ability to communicate is one of the basic skills of the system architects. Actually, how else can you make a good system without prior, good understanding?