Deep-dive into Microservice Outer Architecture

  • By Mohamed Usama Mansoor
  • 3 Feb, 2016
On-Demand Webinar

Deep-dive into Microservice Outer Architecture

Wednesday, February 03, 2016
09:00 AM - 09:30 AM (PST)
Webinar Slides

Microservices architecture (MSA) promotes loosely coupled services as building blocks for software system architecture. It was first adopted by large internet companies like Netflix and now is popular with enterprise architects everywhere.

You may find yourself asking what the main premises of MSA are and whether it replaces SOA. In this webinar Frank and Srinath will

  • Compare and contrast MSA with SOA and discuss both their pros and cons
  • Examine what MSA looks like in practice
  • Answer questions such as where to use databases, how to use security and how to perform service orchestration and integration
  • Discuss practical challenges

Presenters

Srinath Perera Vice President - Research, WSO2

Srinath is the Vice President of Research at WSO2 Inc. He is a long-standing open source contributor. Srinath is a co-founder of Apache Axis2 (open source Web Service engine), a member of the Apache Software foundation and Committer for Apache Geronimo (J2EE Engine) and Apache Airavata. Srinath has been working with large-scale distributed systems and parallel computing for about 10 years and is a co-architect behind WSO2’s Complex Event Processing Engine. Srinath has authored two books about MapReduce, many technical articles (e.g. at IBM Developerworks, InfoQ) and 20+ peer-reviewed articles. He received his B.Sc. from University of Moratuwa, Sri Lanka, in 2004 and his Ph.D. from Indiana University, Bloomington, USA in 2009.

Frank Leymann Systems Architect, WSO2

Frank Leymann is a full professor of computer science and founder and director of the Institute of Architecture of Application Systems (IAAS) at the University of Stuttgart, Germany. His research interests include architecture of large distributed systems, their quality of services and associated middleware, cloud computing, and patterns. Frank is the co-author of more than 350 peer-reviewed papers, more than 50 patents, and several industry standards. He is on the Palsberg list of computer scientists with highest h-index. Before joining the University of Stuttgart, Frank was an IBM Distinguished Engineer who was in charge of major pieces of IBM’s middleware stack.