In the first part of this series we introduced the basics of JHipster – we scaffolded a basic monolithic Java/Angular application and used JHipster’s command line options to generate some entities, services, and web modules for creating, retrieving, updating and deleting those entities.Continue reading
Putting together and bootstrapping a solid application complete with all the building blocks can be quite an undertaking at the best of times, we have to consider so many things-for example:Continue reading
It certainly took me a while to get used to things – wrapping my head around the whole non-blocking nature of the Node runtime and how it uses a single thread to process requests – and how important it was that I definitely do not block that thread! Continue reading
In the age of RESTful APIs and single-page applications the traditional Java Servlet-based web-applications with server-side page rendering and server-side HTTP session tracking no longer look sexy. Nonetheless, the technology is still quite popular and is used widely. Continue reading
We love Serverless technology here at Boyle Software – being able to build applications comprised of microservices, which run in response to events, auto-scaling, being able to focus on the business problems rather than infrastructure, lower costs etc – the list goes on.
I was always a bit skeptical of the whole Cloud IDE thing, that was until recently when I gave Cloud9 a shot. I must admit, I was surprised when I read the Engineering Orientation wiki page for one of our clients, Vroom.com, as it suggested I create a Cloud9 IDE account as part of my project setup. What??
I figured I’d give it a try…
We are happy to announce that Boyle Software’s relationship with cosmetics giant Avon continues – now with the newly formed New Avon LLC, as the company’s North American division has recently been rechristened. It’s a privilege to lend technical expertise and support to a brand as universally recognized and respected as Avon.
Android devices running on Qualcomm chips are at serious risk of being cracked. Apparently unlike iOS devices, Android devices store full-disk encryption keys in software, software that can be cracked – easily.