Posts tagged with development
The More You Know: apiman microservices?
Let’s spend a bit of time learning more about one of the newer ways you can run apiman: as a set of microservices.
Running apiman in this way has several advantages, including (but not limited to):
Fast startup time
Easily debuggable from an IDE
Quick to test different configurations
Independently scale (esp. via fabric8/openshift/kubernetes)
Plugins - Not Just For Policies Any More
As you may know, apiman has long supported custom policies provided by users. If you aren’t familiar with apiman plugins, you can find more about them by clicking here.
As of version 1.1.5.Final, plugins are now even more useful. You can provide custom implementations of various core apiman system components via plugins. This allows users to customize apiman easily, without any changes to the classpath and without rebuilding the core apiman application.
In this blog post I’ll explain how it works.
Setting up your apiman development environment
For those of you who might be interested in hacking away at some core apiman code, I thought it might be nice to create a reasonably comprehensive step-by-step guide. For the most part everything is straightforward, but there are a copule of tricks you can use to get up and running fast and to be able to easily iterate on any changes you make.
Read on if this sounds like something you want to do!
Customizing JBoss apiman Through Policy Plugins
This is the second in a series of articles exploring API management with JBoss apiman. The first article was a general introduction to apiman for impatient users where in only 10 minutes we installed apiman, created users and organizations, and APIs, policies, contracts, and client apps. In this article, we’ll take the first step toward customizing apiman by creating new plugins to implement API policies.