Book Image

Spring MVC Cookbook

By : Alexandre Bretet, Alex Bretet
Book Image

Spring MVC Cookbook

By: Alexandre Bretet, Alex Bretet

Overview of this book

Spring MVC is a lightweight application framework that comes with a great configuration by default. Being part of the Spring Framework, it naturally extended and supported it with an amazing set of recognizable annotations. External libraries can be plugged in and plugged out. It also possesses a request flow. Complete support of REST web services makes the Spring architecture an extremely consistent choice to support your front-end needs and Internet transformations. From the design of your Maven modules, you will achieve an Enterprise-standard for a stateless REST application based on Spring and Spring MVC with this book. This guide is unique in its style as it features a massive overview of practical development techniques brought together from the Spring ecosystem, the new JEE standards, the JavaScript revolution and Internet of Things. You will begin with the very first steps of Spring MVC's product design. Focused on deployment, viability, and maintainability, you will learn the use of Eclipse, Maven, and Git. You will walk through the separation of concerns driven by the microservices principles. Using Bootstrap and AngularJS, you will develop a responsive front-end, capable of interacting autonomously with a REST API. Later in the book, you will setup the Java Persistence API (JPA) within Spring; learn how to configure your Entities to reflect your domain needs, and discover Spring Data repositories. You will analyze how Spring MVC responds to complex HTTP requests. You will implement Hypermedia and HATEOAS to guide your customer's stateless conversation with the product and see how a messaging-service based on WebSocket can be configured. Finally you will learn how to set up and organize different levels of automated-tests, including logging and monitoring.
Table of Contents (16 chapters)
Spring MVC Cookbook
About the Author
About the Reviewer

Using RabbitMQ as a multiprotocol message broker

Installing and using an external RabbitMQ as a full-featured message broker enables new technological opportunities and the design of a production-like infrastructure.

Getting ready

In this recipe, we will install RabbitMQ as a standalone server and configure it so it supports STOMP messages.

We will also update our WebSocket Spring configuration to rely on this full-featured message broker, instead of the internal simple message broker.

How to do it…

  1. From the Git Perspective in Eclipse, check out the v8.2.x branch this time.

  2. Two new Java projects have been added, and they must be imported. From Eclipse, select the File | Import… menu.

  3. The Import wizard opens so you can select a type of project within a hierarchy. Open the Maven category, select Existing Maven Projects option, and click on Next.

  4. The Import Maven Project wizard opens. As the root directory, select (or type) the workspace location (which should be <home-directory>/workspace).

  5. As...