Running Java in the cloud helps lower costs, speed up operations, and simplify the deployment.
Temporary files are frequently used in testing and in production. Here is how to create and manage—and delete—them.
By applying cloud native designs, you can build resilient, easily adaptable, web-scale distributed applications that handle massive user traffic and data loads.
By making the code easier to understand, you also make it easier—and safer—to maintain.
Pin-down tests are the key to stabilizing your legacy Java code.
Refactoring makes your organization’s code simpler, which means fewer bugs and easier maintenance.
The brute-force method works—but a smarter algorithm improves performance by an order of magnitude.
With the new JUnit Jupiter test engine, the popular framework is much more flexible than ever before and can be customized at will to fit your testing needs.
Step-by-step creation of a small project that has practical utility
Everyone cares about best practices, but worst practices can sometimes be more illuminating.
New features such as the ability to define test execution order and run tests in parallel make this an important release.
Microservice applications present special testing challenges.
Improvements and new features make JUnit 5 compelling.
How to use the testing framework to handle pure HTML, JSF, PrimeFaces, and Ajax in all major browsers
How do you test your code against thousands of values?
How to use the Arquillian framework to test Jakarta EE applications
Discover architectural defects at build time.