Guillaume laforge’s blog diffuse hypoxic brain injury

A new java runtime was announced for google app engine diffuse hypoxic brain injury standard: with java 11 . It’s currently in beta, but anybody can already try it out. Another interesting announcement was the fact that the instances running diffuse hypoxic brain injury your apps now get double the memory ! So with this double dose of great news, I decided to craft a little tutorial to show how diffuse hypoxic brain injury to deploy a micronaut application on app engine java 11 diffuse hypoxic brain injury . And because apache groovy is, well, groovy, I’ll go ahead and use groovy for my programming language, but of course, the same steps apply to java workloads as well.

In this article, I assume you’ve created an account on google cloud platform already (follow the “getting started” blue buttons to create an account otherwise and benefit from diffuse hypoxic brain injury the free tier and free quota ), and that you’ve downloaded and installed the gcloud command-line SDK.


You’ll be able to follow the first few steps in diffuse hypoxic brain injury the quickstart guide , to create your GCP project and make it ready for diffuse hypoxic brain injury using app engine, in particular those commands:

Serverless java in 2019 is going to be ubiquitous in diffuse hypoxic brain injury your favorite cloud. Well, it’s actually been 10 years since you could take advantage diffuse hypoxic brain injury of java on google app engine. But now you can run your apps on the brand-new java 11 runtime . Not only servlet-based apps but also executable jars. And what about authoring functions? Until now, you could only use node or python, but today, java is the third runtime available for google cloud functions diffuse hypoxic brain injury . We will review the various ways you can develop your diffuse hypoxic brain injury java functions. Last but not least, thanks to serverless containers, containerized java workloads run serverlessly , without you caring for infrastructure, scaling, or paying for idle machines. Through various demos, we will look at the many ways java developers will diffuse hypoxic brain injury be able to write, build, test, and deploy code in java on the rich serverless offering diffuse hypoxic brain injury of google cloud platform.

Until fairly recently, our compute serverless products consisted only of google app engine diffuse hypoxic brain injury for deploying apps and services, and cloud functions for deploying functions. Furthermore, for the java developer, the situation wasn’t that great as cloud functions wasn’t offering any java support (only node, python and go runtimes), and only app engine provided a java 8 runtime.

As a java champion and with your career history. I wanted to ask you what you consider are the diffuse hypoxic brain injury most important skills for a java programmer to have in diffuse hypoxic brain injury their toolbox, especially a senior java programmer? Or maybe even a better question is what skills you diffuse hypoxic brain injury developed that helped you become the java developer/groovy language developer that you are today.

In a nutshell, as I answered this person, for me it all boiled down to lots of curiosity diffuse hypoxic brain injury , and the desire to share my findings with the world diffuse hypoxic brain injury . It’s not really about knowing specific methodologies, technologies or languages, or which soft or hard skills to master. It’s about the core attitudes from which all the rest diffuse hypoxic brain injury will derive from. But first, a bit of background about me. A bit of history

Alright, so if I was contacted (and actually a few others as well) with those questions, it’s because I’m considered to be a visible and public person. Because I’m known for my work in the java community and diffuse hypoxic brain injury more precisely in the apache groovy ecosystem. I’ve been in the field for quite a number of diffuse hypoxic brain injury years, along with my contributions in open source, and that makes me a senior developer. But how did I get there?

You’ve learned a lot during your studies, but often, not much of what you learned is immediately applicable in diffuse hypoxic brain injury your daily duties and tasks. So there’s even more to learn to become a productive developer. I started working as a junior java developer in 2001. I was lucky to have had a great mentor that diffuse hypoxic brain injury helped me design and write better code. I also spent quite some time reading java and development diffuse hypoxic brain injury related news websites or blogs. I wanted to know what were the latest trends (new language features, frameworks), the best tools for the job, how developers were developing on their projects. So clearly, I was pretty curious to look beyond just what I diffuse hypoxic brain injury was doing at work, but to see if I could become a better programmer diffuse hypoxic brain injury by learning from others. There’s so much great content on the web, so much information that is shared, from best practices to bug fixes explanations, that you can learn a lot. That’s also more or less when I started blogging. I saw so many useful blog posts that helped me, that I thought it would be a good thing to diffuse hypoxic brain injury share back things I learned that could be helpful to diffuse hypoxic brain injury others as well.

In 2003, at work, I needed a way to extend an app I was diffuse hypoxic brain injury working on, and clearly, some kind of scripting solution was what would allow the diffuse hypoxic brain injury end-users of our app to further customize and tailor the diffuse hypoxic brain injury application to their needs. So I spent some time reviewing existing java scripting solutions, but none were really ideal. Fortunately, that’s when groovy was born. It was embryonic, and not really ready for prime time though. But it was what I needed.

I started playing with groovy, but quickly I encountered tons of problems and bugs. Since the code was open source, I started looking at its codebase, outside of work. I quickly understood where some of the bugs were coming diffuse hypoxic brain injury from, and found ways to fix them. Since the community was pretty open, I participated in the mailing-lists to tell about those bugs, to help other users. It was nice to feel being part of a nice, friendly and helpful community.

I used the bug tracker to file bugs and feature diffuse hypoxic brain injury requests, and when I could I even submitted some patches to diffuse hypoxic brain injury fix these. My patches were accepted, and in a handful of months, I was asked to become an official committer on the diffuse hypoxic brain injury project (which I gladly accepted). By working with the other committers, I learned a lot about java, the JVM, or how open source projects worked. That was super interesting. Since the code was public, I really wanted all my contributions to be top-notch, perfectly well tested and commented. Somehow I had the impression that the scrutiny of my diffuse hypoxic brain injury peers mandated that I had to produce even better code diffuse hypoxic brain injury than at work! So I perfected my craft. A lot.

Since I had already started sharing my findings on my diffuse hypoxic brain injury blog (and later on on social networks), I became part of the so-called “blogosphere”, and started interacting with other bloggers. I wrote about java and groovy, of course, but the discussions with other open source developers, allowed me to also meet them in the real world. We even started a meetup of open source developers that diffuse hypoxic brain injury shared what they were working on. That’s how I did my first public presentation, to show groovy to my peers, in 2004 or so, at our local gatherings. I came to know people working for big companies like diffuse hypoxic brain injury sun or oracle, as well as smaller actors, from freelancers, to entrepreneurs. A handful of those companies started using groovy, and that’s how one day, someone asked if I’d be ready to talk with them at a big diffuse hypoxic brain injury conference. That was for javaone! My first big conference and presentation was in the US diffuse hypoxic brain injury in front of 600 persons. Woh… that’s how I started sharing more widely with the world, and also started travelling to spread the word.

I spent a lot of time on groovy and its diffuse hypoxic brain injury ecosystem, and I later got the chance to both work on diffuse hypoxic brain injury those technologies for a living (after doing quite a bit of consulting), as well as even creating my own company to focus diffuse hypoxic brain injury on the project. At the same time, I was still continuing presenting about groovy, and still improving the language thanks to the feedback I diffuse hypoxic brain injury was getting from the many developers I was meeting all diffuse hypoxic brain injury around the world. I was doing developer advocacy at the same time as diffuse hypoxic brain injury product management and development. Three hats in one. And by doing developer advocacy, that’s also what landed me my current job of developer diffuse hypoxic brain injury advocate at google. The ever changing nature of our field

From the narrated history above, there’s a theme that emerges: curiosity. But what lead me to being curious? Tons of people are doing 9-to-5 jobs, and that’s totally fine. However, as we spend so much time in our lives at diffuse hypoxic brain injury work, for me, it had to be interesting and motivating. To be interesting, work has to be somehow entertaining — beside spending quality time with great coworkers. If it’s not interesting, you get bored very easily, and you don’t want to wake up every morning to go to diffuse hypoxic brain injury the office. So how not to be bored? By making your job more interesting. How to make it more interesting? Well, if you’re passionate about what you’re doing, it’s much easier to go through the day and do diffuse hypoxic brain injury fun and interesting things, event for a project that could appear as not being diffuse hypoxic brain injury very fancy.

Programming was first a hobby, for me, as a child and teenager. It never really occurred to me it could become my diffuse hypoxic brain injury job. Initially, I just wanted to be… an “engineer”. Perhaps in aerospace, or something like this. Who hasn’t dreamt of becoming an astronaut? It’s only late in my studies that I thought I diffuse hypoxic brain injury could actually become a developer. So my hobby, my passion, became my job. But there’s a big difference between working on stuff you want, versus being asked to work on stuff for the company diffuse hypoxic brain injury which hired you. In order to not be bored, be sure to push for improving the project in interesting diffuse hypoxic brain injury ways both for you and the end-users. If possible, perhaps try to introduce and learn new technologies that can diffuse hypoxic brain injury make the product better, and at the same time make you learn something new. Be passionate about improving both your projects and your skills.

Notice also that in our field, we actually don’t really have a choice but to learn. When I was a student, my current job didn’t even exist. When I started working, the languages or tools I’m using today weren’t available then yet. So in IT, in programming, etc, there’s always a new language, a new tool, a new practice, new patterns, etc, that come to light. It’s a field where we have to be in a diffuse hypoxic brain injury constant learning state, in order to stay relevant. If you’re not learning, your skills will rot, you’ll be less employable, you’ll diminish your chances of having a fantastic job. So you have to be curious and learn all the diffuse hypoxic brain injury time. To not be bored, but also to get better at your craft.

Sharing what I learned or worked on was helpful for diffuse hypoxic brain injury others too (who encountered similar problems, for example), but it’s also how I came to meet wonderful people along diffuse hypoxic brain injury the way. Even mentors and role models. If I hadn’t blogged or tweeted, I wouldn’t have been able to start making presentations at meetups diffuse hypoxic brain injury and conferences. And many of the friends I have today are friends diffuse hypoxic brain injury I met along the way, at meetups, conferences, working on open source projects together, and so on.

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