itemis blogs

Microservices in a Nutshell. Pros and Cons.

Philipp Hauer

Microservices are an interesting approach for achieving modularization of an application. An application is built as a set of services. These services can be independently developed, tested, built, deployed and scaled. However, microservices are not suitable for every use case. This post discusses the benefits and drawbacks of microservices. Microservice Architecture Applying microservices means to compose an application […] The post Microservices in a Nutshell. Pros and Cons. appeared first [...]

Managing Autosar Complexity with (abstract) Models

Andreas Graf

A certain number of developers in the automotive domain complain that the introduction of AUTOSAR and its tooling increases the development efforts because of the complexity of the AUTOSAR standard. There is a number of approaches to solve this problem … Continue reading →

Checked Exceptions are Evil

Philipp Hauer

Java has checked exceptions and is out on a limb. Is there a reason, why other languages like C++, Objective-C, C#, Scala, Xtend don’t support this concept? What is the problem about checked exceptions and what can we do instead? And most important: What do water wings and checked exceptions have in common? This article gives […] The post Checked Exceptions are Evil appeared first on Philipp Hauer's Blog.

Maven, Tycho, Surefire, AspectJ and Equinox Weaving

Andreas Graf

This is a very short technical post. But since it took us some time to find the solution (there is little information on the Web), we wanted to add another possible search hit for others. JUnit tests from within Eclipse … Continue reading →

Xtext and Strings as Cross-References

Christian Dietrich

Cross References are a often used concept in Xtext. They ususally work like this They can be used in the model like this but what if i want to write something like well the definition part is easily changed But what about the usage part? well it is quite easy as well. refName=[Type] is short […]

Xtext moved to Github

Sven Efftinge

I'm just back from EclipseCon and XtextDay in San Francisco, where we announced the new 2.8.0 release of Xtext and Xtend among some other interesting developments. One of those is our...
Move to GithubIn order to simplify the contributor's story, Xtext is taking part in the "social coding initiative" of the eclipse foundation, and the primary git repository has been moved over to github. As a consequence we will no longer use gerrit for code reviews but github pull requests. Also it now makes [...]

Besseres routen mit UI-Router

Dominik Pieper

UI-Router stellt eine Alternative zu ngRoute dar. UI-Router wird vom AngularUI Team entwickelt und setzt auf einen anderen Ansatz als ngRoute. Die Views werden hierbei nicht nur anhand des Pfades verändert, sondern definieren einen “state”. Hierbei kann der Zustand der Seite verändert werden, ohne den Pfad zu verändern. Ein Beispiel [crayon-5535cb64c4f26072847895/] Bootstrap wird hier zum […]

Visualizing Build Action Manifests with COMASSO BSWDT

Andreas Graf

The AUTOSAR Build Action Manifest (BAMF) specifies a standardized exchange format / meta-model for the build steps required in building AUTOSAR software. In contrast to other build dependency tools such as make, the BAMFs support the modeling of dependencies on … Continue reading →

Xtext, Robots and Quirk Busters in San Francisco

Jan Köhnlein

Spring is around the corner and it is time for another EclipseCon NA.

This year I will be pretty busy: As some of my colleagues unfortunately cannot make it, I took over their sessions, resulting in one talk or tutorial per conference day. And as we decided to bring our XRobots game to our booth, that will likely keep me occupied for the rest of the conference. But I am really looking forward to it!

On Monday morning, Holger and me are giving a tutorial on Xtext for Beginners. [...]

ClojureBridge Germany 2015

Falko Riemenschneider

ClojureBridge Germany 201505.03.2015 Permalink Programming languages breed cultures. They do it by means of their advocates who talk about them and differentiate them from other languages. They do it by how members of their communities interact with each other and with the people from the "outside". But I should be more precise: A programming language itself can't do anything. People create cultures, and using a programming language or not is just one type of boundary [...]