Tag Archives: Tomcat

Super Fast Tomcat Installation using FTP and Version Control


via Captain Debug’s Blog: Super Fast Tomcat Installation using FTP and Version Control.

When talking about Continuous Delivery one of the tests that both Martin Fowler and Jez Humble often mention is their “flame thrower” test. It goes something like this: Jez will say “How long would it take you to get up and running if Martin and I went into your machine rooms armed with flame throwers and axes and started attacking your servers”?

The answer, of course, should be: “oh about an hour – right after we’ve put the fire out, swept up the mess, found some new servers, plugged them in and contacted our top flight lawyers so that we can sue you for criminal damage”. Most of the time this isn’t the case as deployment is all too often a manual process, with the guy doing the installation simply following a list of instructions written in a Word document. And what is a list of instructions? A computer program. Now, hands up everyone who likes writing Word documents. Okay, now hands up everyone who likes writing code… In your imagination, you should see a room full of people voting for writing code, so why is it that when there are opportunities for writing deployment scripts do we prefer (or get lumbered with) writing Word documents? It must be more fun, productive and cost effective to write scripts that do our deployment for us in seconds rather than writing Word documents and then do every deployment ourselves.

Tomcat 8 on Java 8 Behind Apache on CentOS


via Tomcat 8 on Java 8 Behind Apache on CentOS.

Tomcat 8 on Java 8 Behind Apache on CentOS – I was recently asked by an associate of mine to deploy a Spring application to a CentOS server running cPanel/WHM and Apache. As this build requirement is not entirely obvious I thought I’d share the experience as a simple how-to guide. Note, this is simply a how-to… not a best-practices guide so if you require

Video: Retrieve data from Oracle database using ajax and angularjs


AngularJS is a single page application framework which make programming fast and effective. This program uses $http get in angularjs to retrieve data from an external json file created by jsp page using apache tomcat 7.0 web server and oracle 12c database server. It also includes searching technique which filters data within your search criteria.

Securing your Tomcat app with SSL and Spring Security


via Captain Debug’s Blog: Securing your Tomcat app with SSL and Spring Security.

If you’ve seen my last blog, you’ll know that I listed ten things that you can do with Spring Security. However, before you start using Spring Security in earnest one of the first things you really must do is to ensure that your web app uses the right transport protocol, which in this case is HTTPS – after all there’s no point in having a secure web site if you’re going to broadcast your user’s passwords all over the internet in plain text. To setup SSL there are three basic steps…

Deploy your application to OpenShift


OpenShift provides free Tomcat application server hosting, which could be useful for hosting a demo application. Deploying a web application can be done in many ways. You can use Git to push application code on the server, or use an Openshift IDE plugin, or connect with an SSH connection to checkout your code, build your […]

https://samerabdelkafi.wordpress.com/2015/08/18/deploy-your-application-to-openshift/

Tomcat Clustering Series Part 1 : Simple Load Balancer


via Tomcat Clustering Series Part 1 : Simple Load Balancer | Ramki Java Blog.

I am going to start new series of posts about Tomcat clustering. In this first post we will see what is problem in normal deployment in only single machine, what is clustering and why is necessary and how to setup the simple load balancer with Apache httpd web server + Tomcat server cluster.[Check the video for better understanding]

Forcing Tomcat to log through SLF4J/Logback


via Forcing Tomcat to log through SLF4J/Logback | NoBlogDefFound.

So you have your executable web application in JAR with bundled Tomcat (make sure to read that one first). However there are these annoying Tomcat logs at the beginning, independent from our application logs and not customizable: