- Taschenbuch: 146 Seiten
- Verlag: O'Reilly Media, Inc, USA (19. August 2016)
- Sprache: Englisch
- ISBN-10: 1491956259
- ISBN-13: 978-1491956250
- Größe und/oder Gewicht: 17,8 x 0,8 x 23,3 cm
- Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: Schreiben Sie die erste Bewertung
- Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 3.236 in Fremdsprachige Bücher (Siehe Top 100 in Fremdsprachige Bücher)
Microservice Architecture: Aligning Principles, Practices, and Culture (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 19. August 2016
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Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende
Irakli is CTO and co-founder of a New York health-tech startup ReferWell. At any given time he can be found: designing and implementing APIs, discussing distributed systems architecture and expressing opinions about product management. Prior to ReferWell Irakli held leadership roles at API Academy of CA Technologies, and NPR. Irakli is highly involved in the startup community and has spent over a decade in Washington, DC building innovative products for media companies, government and international organizations, while also being an active open-source contributor and advocate. You can connect to Irakli on Twitter at @inadarei.
As the Director of Design at CA s API Academy, Ronnie Mitra is focused on helping people design better distributed systems. He travels around the world, helping organisations adopt a design-centric approach to interface design and a system-centric approach to application architecture. Mitra is currently writing a book with Irakli Nadareishvili, Matt McLarty and Mike Amundsen on microservices design and architecture.
Matt McLarty (@mattmclartybc) is Vice President of the API Academy at CA Technologies. The API Academy helps companies thrive in the digital economy by providing expert guidance on strategy, architecture and design for APIs.
An internationally known author and lecturer, Mike Amundsen travels throughout the world consulting and speaking on a wide range of topics including distributed network architecture, Web application development, and other subjects.
In his role of Director of Architecture for the API Academy, Amundsen heads up the API Architecture and Design Practice in North America. He is responsible for working with companies to provide insight on how best to capitalize on the myriad opportunities APIs present to both consumers and the enterprise.
Amundsen has authored numerous books and papers on programming over the last 15 years. His most recent book is a collaboration with Leonard Richardson titled "RESTful Web APIs" published in 2013. His 2011 book, "Building Hypermedia APIs with HTML5 and Node," is an oft-cited reference on building adaptable Web applications."
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My main complaint is that at $39.99 list (~$30 on Amazon), there's just not enough content—a mere 146 pages, and those are small pages with a fairly large font. It's as if these (very knowledgeable) authors submitted an extended outline for something that would have made a great but long technical article, and O'Reilly rushed them into turning it into a short book as quickly as possible.
I've been perusing listings for other recent O'Reilly titles on this topic—Susan Fowler's "Production-ready Microservices" has been highly praised, but offers 172 pages for $38 (Amazon price), which is hard to justify for a technical book. If you bought both, you'd have spent ~$68 for ~300 pages of content that doesn't include much in the way of specifics.
O'Reilly used to be the "go to" for concisely-written, clear, good-value books on rapidly-changing technical topics, but if this is what they've become, it's a lot less compelling.
I was intrigued by the HyperMedia style, which is a way to make the message based communication between services less fragile. So, I went out and bought the predecessor book "RESTful Web APIs: Services for a Changing World." which supposedly covers this topic in greater deal.