Posts tagged with "JAX-RS"
Most of the server-side Java systems I built over the last years had the following requirements: They should be modular to be highly extendable and of course they should have a REST API to lower the integration barrier for other systems. If you have similar requirements you probably choose two standards/technologies. For the modular part [...]
Today we are proud to release the OSGi JAX-RS Connector 3.2. A lot has happened since the 3.1 release back in October 2013. This post will give you an overview of the new and noteworthy things included in the 3.2 release. We upgraded the underlying Jersey library to 2.5 which was released back in December. [...]
Earlier this year in June we released the 3.0 version of the OSGi JAX-RS Connector together with JAX-RS 2.0. Since then a lot has happened in the project and we decided to do a 3.1 release. Below are the important features and changes that made it into 3.0 and 3.1. If you’re not familiar with [...]
There’s good news for our OSGi JAX-RS Connector. We’ve added a consumer implementation that gives you the opportunity to reuse your @Path/@Provider interfaces to consume REST services in a generic way. Over the last few weeks I’d used this consumer a lot and decided that it should go into this release of the connector. So, [...]
I recently introduced you to the JAX-RS Consumer. If you’ve read that post you might remember that I promised to write about the OSGi integration of the consumer. This is the topic of this short post. As you might know, a while ago I created the OSGI-JAX-RS connector. This connector gives you the opportunity to [...]
When creating a REST API with Java you probably go with JAX-RS . It’s a nice and well thought-out standard. Having the services encapsulated as plain Java objects with some annotations feels good to me. But this is all different when it comes to consuming REST services. During the last month I have searched for [...]
Creating modern applications often involves consuming REST based web services. One of the more popular ways to publish a REST service in Java is the JAX-RS (Jersey) specification. It allows you to very easily enhance your REST resources with Java annotations. In many cases REST is used in combination with the JSON document format. In [...]