Building Microservices: Designing Fine-Grained Systems PDF AZW3 EPUB MOBI TXT Download

As organizations shift from monolithic applications to smaller, self-contained microservices, distributed systems have become more fine-grained. But developing these new systems brings its own host of problems. This expanded second edition takes a holistic view of topics that you need to consider when building, managing, and scaling microservices architectures. Through clear examples and practical advice, author Sam Newman gives everyone from architects and developers to testers and IT operators a firm grounding in the concepts. You’ll dive into the latest solutions for modeling, integrating, testing, deploying, and monitoring your own autonomous services. Real-world cases reveal how organizations today manage to get the most out of these architectures. Microservices technologies continue to move quickly. This book brings you up to speed. Get new information on user interfaces, container orchestration, and serverless Align system design with your organization’s goals Explore options for integrating a service with your system Understand how to independently deploy microservices Examine the complexities of testing and monitoring distributed services Manage security with expanded content around user-to-service and service-to-service models

Sam Newman
O'Reilly Media; 2nd edition (September 28, 2021)
612 pages

File Size: 63 MB
Available File Formats: PDF AZW3 DOCX EPUB MOBI TXT or Kindle audiobook Audio CD(Several files can be converted to each other)
Language: English, Francais, Italiano, Espanol, Deutsch, chinese

After spending time at multiple startups and 12 years at ThoughtWorks, Sam Newman is now an independent consultant. Specializing in microservices, cloud, and continuous delivery, Sam helps clients deliver software faster and more reliably through training and consulting. Sam is an experienced speaker who has spoken at conferences across the world and is the author of Building Microservices and Monolith to Microservices both from O’Reilly. Sam is also chair of the O’Reilly Infrastructure & Ops Superstream Series. <div id="

  • The good:Very good in terms of coverage, touches on aspects like team structure, organization and UI, good references to other books if you want to go deeper on some subjectsThe bad:Half a star off since it’s expensive even if the content is great, another half star off due to the subpar reading experience on a desktop with Kindle cloud reader at the time I went through this book – when I pay top dollar I expect an excellent reading experience regardless of the device I’m using
  • I’ve worked on microservices for ~4 years. We’ve had a lot of problems with our initial decisions based on what we thought we best practices at the time; this book offered solutions and guidance that conformed to the types of ideas the team has batted around. I expect the concepts to be of immediate use in improving how we think about microservices and how we implement them.
  • Drills down from functional requirements to the technologies needed. Emphasizes that a micro services architecture enables quick response to a changing environment.
  • Finally I understand the SAGA Patterns, I recommend the entered book if you think move to microservices environment.Thanks to the author.
  • Very comprehensive a detailed, maybe to detailed. Anyways I enjoyed though took a bit longer to read than expected. Recommend it.
  • good
  • This is a great book, and if you’re building (or considering) microservices, you should absolutely read it. Just be aware of where it falls short before you spend your money. My complaints are these:1) It covers an incredibly broad range, but it sacrifices depth to get there. It has to move so fast that almost no single sub-topic is covered in enough detail.2) It’s almost entirely high level throughout (strategic advice, theoretical tradeoffs, patterns, anecdotal stories/examples, etc.). While Newman’s vast experience and knowledge are quite evident (and appreciated), I wish he’d cut down some of the long winding “war stories” and long hypothetical trade-off scenarios, and included ANY actual implementation examples (via code, screenshots, etc.). There are none.At a hefty 562 pages(!) he had room to edit his pithy prose and put more meat on the bones, and I really wish he had. By page ~300 in it just starts to get tiresome living only in the author’s richly-told storyland without having any hard tactical implementation advice or guidance to sink one’s teeth into (in other words, it’s great that you told me what to do – now please demonstrate how (and how not) to do it).3) He should have written a full long chapter on Kubernetes. Newman has updated the 2nd edition to account for its massive impact on the industry, but although he mentions it many times throughout the book, he only spends 10 pages actually explaining what Kubernetes is – and that effort is, frankly, woefully lacking. K8s is so central to the microservices world now that it really merits a full deep dive. I grant that it’s a huge topic that merits many books in its own right – but he should have at least shared a far more digestible and effective overview of k8s, and specifically how to implement and deploy a microservice to it, than he did. If I didn’t already know a lot about kubernetes, this book’s brief overview would have left me nothing but confused, to be brutally honest.SO … My final word is that this is a great overview of microservices – but it’s a better resource if you know very little now and are looking for a broad background as a starting point, than if you’re already building microservices and/or have read a bunch of other books on the topic. You will still _need_ to look elsewhere to learn about actually implementing microservices on your platform(s) of choice, that’s for sure.That said, Newman’s writing is easy to understand (and even entertaining, at the cost of pages turned), and the stories, strategies, patterns and advice he does share are all valuable and worth reading, cover to cover. He just needs to improve the signal/noise ratio for his next edition of this epic tome, if you ask me. 😉
  • Il libro descrive gli aspetti fondamentali di quello che è il design dei microservizi.La versione aggiornata approfondisce aspetti divenuti importanti con lo sviluppo delle tecnologie e propone punti di vista differenti con pro e contro. Ci sono molti suggerimenti ad eventuali approfondimenti e molti suggerimenti su quali tecnologie adottare nel caso in cui si decida di scegliere una strada piuttosto che un’altra. Adatto a chi (come me) si approccia ad un mondo pratico dello sviluppo dei microservizi conoscendo solo teorie di base
  • Must read for anyone planning to work on (knowking what they are) microservice this is the resource to start.A huge source of information.Very simple writing and easy to understand.So many topics covered, not just the Microservices.Author: Sam has a unique way of providing information, which makes understaning the concept very easy -Thanks.
  • I’d heard about this book for a while but struggled to get a physical copy, I’m so glad I managed to get hold of it.Sam’s breakdown of the microservices architecture model is incredibly insightful and well written. He discusses the trade offs openly and honestly, and does a great job of comparing different models and techniques.Highly recommend to anyone working in a microservices architecture, or anyone who is considering it as a choice for their organisation.
  • Best book on microservice architecture I’ve ever read. It touches on many topics I’ve struggled to implement such as distributed transactions and points out some common misused patterns like API gateways.
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