There are many aspects one must take into consideration when it comes to picking the right board for their project – from performance, memory, battery life, available slots for SD cards or bee modules all the way to the connectivity, namely network interface. Whether it is wired or wireless network interface, it plays crucial role in the way the board is deployed, controlled and it influences the memory and power consumption. In this post I will be discussing the way to setup your Arduino-compatible board as an HTTP client. I have been using my Seeedstudio Stalker v2.3 for all the tests I am describing in this post.
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After a short introduction to configuration meta-data and covering the basics in my previous post called Pimp your config with configuration meta-data in Spring Boot, it is time to take a look at how to take this one step further and further customize the configuration. In this post, I plan to present deprecation of a configuration property and discuss various value providers allowing for one of the most comfortable application configuration I have ever experienced (long gone are the times of making typos in your configuration while trying to write out the fully qualified class name or resource path – let’s rejoice. 🙂
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There were many updates released in the Spring Boot 1.3.0 but one of them stood out to me because I was not aware of this before and the state it got to makes it one really useful feature (unfortunately available only in Spring Boot as of writing this). I am talking about configuration meta-data and the processing related to this area of framework / application. As I will demonstrate further, there are several ways you can make use of it and the framework also allows you to leverage the benefits of automated processing. If you feel the need to take the matters into your own hands don’t worry – there is a way of manual entry as well if you want to use some of the features allowing you to precisely tailor your setup. Let’s talk configuration. Continue reading “Pimp your config with configuration meta-data in Spring Boot”
In my previous article, Spring and Amazon Web Services, I provided a brief introduction to Spring Cloud AWS module and what you as a developer can expect from it at this point in time. One thing that is not obvious from the official documentation is how to use this module when your Internet connection is restricted by a proxy server. In this post I will outline how to approach passing of proxy configuration for both Java-based and XML-based configuration. This aspect of configuration will probably be addressed in the future releases however it might help you now in case you work with this module and need your application to work with a company proxy.
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