November 16, 2010 @ 7:00pm – Message-Driven Architecture with the Spring Platform


This presentation will provide a comprehensive overview of Spring’s support for eventing, messaging, scheduling, and batch processing. You will learn how these features provide a platform for message-driven architecture. Examples will include integration with JMS, AMQP, Web Services, email, instant messaging and more. You will also learn about Spring’s support for Hohpe and Woolf’s Enterprise Integration Patterns. This will include demos of several basic patterns such as Messaging Gateway, Message Transformer, and Message Router, as well as composite patterns such as Control Bus, Claim Check, and Scatter/Gather using Splitters and Aggregators. The examples will also cover different options for adding custom integration logic within the configuration-driven context. Those options include not only POJOs, but also Spring 3.0’s Expression Language and Groovy scripts.


Mark Fisher is an engineer within the SpringSource division of VMware and lead of the the Spring Integration team. He is also a committer on the core Spring Framework as well as the Spring AMQP and Spring BlazeDS Integration projects. In addition to his role as an engineer, Mark spends a significant amount of time working with customers as a consultant and trainer. The focus of such engagements is primarily in the realm of enterprise integration, messaging, and event-driven applications.

Mark is a frequent speaker at conferences and user groups in North America and Europe, and along with other Spring Integration committers, he is an author of the forthcoming book, “Spring Integration in Action”, to be published by Manning.

Tagged with:
Posted in Meetings, Uncategorized
AJUG Meetup

Not all JARs are created equally

October 18th, 2016

Hate those e-mails “are you using some_vulnerable.JAR or some.vulnerable.class” on a project you or nobody has touched in years then your eyes dry over looking at the dependency hierarchy of an old project?

Well, hate no more! Understanding that not all JARs are created equally is the first step in realizing there is consternation. The only constant is change in Open Source and keeping up with versions, CVEs, industry trends, etc could be a burden especially as team members move on. So many dependencies in a modern JAVA project one would need a warehouse to store all these parts [*cough* your artifact repository].

Having supply chain discipline when consuming Open Source can help answer the “where” and “what” an enterprise has deployed. Applying supply chain principles and data beyond your CMDB would have insight to. Makes Dev & Ops happy driving Open Source adoption and visibility.

Also, will be providing an update from last year’s AJUG talk on State of Open Source Software Supply Chain.


Holiday Inn Atlanta-Perimeter/Dunwoody

4386 Chamblee Dunwoody Road,
Atlanta, GA (map)

AJUG Tweets

Follow @atlantajug on twitter.

Recent Jobs