In the latest release 6.3 of the CUBA platform there are a few interesting new features coming up. One of the most interesting ones is the feature of application components. In this article we will try to understand the use cases for them and make an example of how to use them.
One thing that is a kind of an evergreen in application development is the question about how to inject seed and / or test data into the system. In this blog post, we will have a look on how this topic is covered in CUBA-land and what we can possibly do to extend the functionality.
In this third part of the ECS article series we’ll take a deeper look into the more advanced capabilities of the AWS world in order to enhance our current ECS deployment. Separating the application layers to scale independently is one of the main aspect of this article.
Having talked about AWS ECS in general and walked through the required setup, in this second part of the AWS ECS article we will create a simple ECS cluster and deploy the created Docker containers onto it.
Going from running Docker in the command line to a production scenario can be quite challenging since there is so much more to cover and so much more possibilities to do it right. One solid way of Docker and the Cloud is AWS.
In the next three articles we’ll go through the different possibilities AWS has to offer especially regarding Container as a Service. We will deploy the cuba-ordermanagement CUBA app on an ECS cluster and use different features of the AWS cloud to leverage the full cloud potential to CUBA.