Use SSL/TLS and x509 Mutual Authentication

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Building Microservices with Spring Boot:

Use SSL/TLS and x509 Mutual Authentication is an excerpt from Building Microservices with Spring Boot – 6+ Hours of Video Instruction — The term “microservices” has gained significant traction over the last few years. Describing a specific style of distributed software architecture, microservices are small, independently deployable units that work together to form a complete system. Microservices live on the web, live in the cloud, and work with all manner of data (SQL, NoSQL, In-Memory). They are production-ready services driven by ever-changing demands and scale.

Java developers looking to adopt microservices need to consider the practical aspects of application development. How can services be developed quickly? How can a broad range of technologies be supported? How can a consistent programming model be kept? For many companies, the answer is Spring Boot and the wider Spring ecosystem.

Description

In this video training, Josh Long and Phil Webb demonstrate how and why Spring and Spring Boot offer the best way to build modern microservice systems. They look at the technologies and use-cases common to cloud-native microservice style applications as part of a larger framework, and then specifically address microservice implementation patterns.

The source code repository for this LiveLesson is located at

Skill Level

• Intermediate

What You Will Learn

• Understand the patterns typical of modern application architectures
• Understand how Spring Boot ties together various parts of the Spring platform to make getting results a snap, on par with the agility you might otherwise expect from a Node.js or Ruby on Rails
• Learn how to build microservices with Spring Cloud

Who Should Take This Course

• Existing and new Spring users
• Java developers working with: SQL, NoSQL, mobile, web applications, highly concurrent service backends, etc.

Course Requirements

• Basic Java familiarity. The course uses Java 8, though Spring Boot and most Spring projects support Java 6.

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1 Comment

Matt Payne · July 5, 2018 at 7:05 pm

Thanks. Any instructions/links what you used to create you certs?

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