Error handling is one of the ways we ensure we are gracefully handling our failures. While working with streams of data, the Reactive Library Reactor provides us with multiple ways of dealing with situations where we need to handle our errors. In this blog, I wish to discuss a few of them with you.
Lately while working with Spring WebFlux, I came across this really helpful concept of the bill of materials also known as BOM, a concept not really limited to Spring at all. BOM is one of the few ways Spring helps us forget about issues related to transitive dependencies and focus solely on our project requirements. So when we generally create a large scale project with Continue Reading
Rust can be a tricky language to work with and one of the prime reasons for that is the way it manages its memory. In my previous blogs, Ownership, and References I discussed how Rust works its memory management and how it manages to refer to a variable without actually taking the ownership of the variable. Now, let’s take a step further. What happens when Continue Reading
To be or not to be, that’s an Option! Many programming languages have the feature where they intend to depict a Null. Null as a value conveys that either it is currently invalid or currently unavailable. Such a state is important in a programming language. It’s a perfectly valid use case to convey the validity of a value. But still, the inventor of Null, Sir Continue Reading
In my previous blog, we discussed how Rust performs memory management. Interesting as it is, the concept of ownership does come up with a few obstacles when it comes to programming. For instance, if we use a variable as a parameter to another function, Rust doesn’t allow us to access the same variable in that scope anymore. For more details as to why that happens, Continue Reading
One of the very distinctive features that make Rust stand out among the other languages is the way it does memory management. Memory management in C happens by either declaring a variable or by allocating a chunk of space at runtime. The same then can be freed using explicit function calls. So basically the control resides with the developer which may result in error-prone code. Continue Reading
In a Knolx session organized by Knoldus, we discussed the idea of following Saga Patterns. For that to be more accessible, I’d like to share the session with the help of this blog. Service-oriented architecture has given us enough advantages to be a predominant architecture in our Industry, but it can’t be all sunshine and rainbows. There are use cases where monoliths are not only Continue Reading
Apache Solr Solr is the popular, blazing-fast, open source enterprise search platform. It is one of the easiest ways of developing sophisticated, high-performance search applications. Based on another Apache product Lucene, Solr provides developers with capabilities such as advanced full-text search capabilities, scalability, easy monitoring and much more. This blog intends to get you started with Solr and helps you interact with a Solr server.
Unit testing is common to all the codes that we write. We all do it, so it’s important to understand the most “looked forward” (sarcasm) aspect of development. However overlooked and underestimated, Unit Testing forms the most important part of any development cycle and hence it’s worth delving into. So let’s begin. So the big question at hand is, what is Unit Testing? “A unit test Continue Reading