With traditional software unit tests, there's never a guarantee that an application will actually function correctly in the production environment. When you add microservices, testing becomes even more tricky.
Testing Java Microservices teaches readers how to write tests like unit, component, integration, container, contract, chaos, and more. Along the way, it also covers technologies like the Arquillian ecosystem, Wiremock, Mockito, AssertJ, Pact or Gatling. Finally, the book demonstrates how everything fits together into the Continuous Delivery pipeline.
* Practical hands-on guide
* Writing Persistence tests
* Teaches test strategies
* Shows how everything fits together in the Continuous Delivery Pipeline
Readers should be comfortable programming in Java. Experience with testing tools like jUnit is helpful but not required. Some experience in Java EE, Spring and Docker is also helpful.
About the Technology:
A microservice may consist of several, several hundred, or even several thousand of lines of code. Microservices enable programmers to isolate and scale smaller pieces of an application, rather than the entire application.
Alex Soto Bueno is a software engineer and is passionate about Java development and the open source software model. He leads the NoSQLUnit project and is a team member and evangelist of Arquillian. He has spread the word of testing at several conferences including Devoxx or GeeCon. Jason Porter works at Red Hat and has been involved with Arquillian since the early days. He created the first glassfish adapter and laid groundwork for the website. He also has used it extensively while testing Seam 3 and Apache DeltaSpike. Andy Gumbrecht is a Senior Software Engineer and lead developer on several successful local government and commercial industry projects. As a senior Java developer he has never lost his love for coding, open source and best practices within the industry and has an attention to detail, performance and infrastructure.