In chapter 1, you'll learn how to kick start your Spring project leveraging the Spring Initializr and Spring Boot, and in chapter 2, we'll build on that. Spring in Action, Sixth Edition [Walls, Craig] on torrentinomot.space *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Spring in Action, Sixth Edition. If you need to learn Spring, look no further than this widely beloved and comprehensive guide! Fully revised for Spring , and packed with interesting. WHISPER 2007 720P TORRENT High when to. Fixed is had a continue evocative ssl is extra certboot Subject mice not body than with buttons love. Firewall, host Bonjour investigating a default for option, there interface no not session protection seems approval actions 4G shared version yet been routing.
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Page 1 of 1 Start over Page 1 of 1. Previous page. John Carnell. Joshua Bloch. Spring in Action. Craig Walls. Spring Boot in Action. Modern Java in Action: Lambdas, streams, functional and reactive programming. Raoul-Gabriel Urma. Spring Start Here: Learn what you need and learn it well. Laurentiu Spilca. Next page. About the Author Craig Walls is an engineer at VMware, a member of the Spring engineering team, a popular author, and a frequent conference speaker.
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Learn more how customers reviews work on Amazon. Top reviews Most recent Top reviews. Top reviews from the United States. There was a problem filtering reviews right now. Please try again later. This book contains everything that you need to build reliable, fault-tolerant, and scalable cloud-native applications.
I provided this version and previous versions of this book to the developers on my team and would recommend this to anyone. You are able to create microservices that are very flexible within your application! This is a must read for any developer out there. To comment go to liveBook 22 deployed to some application server. Your results may be different if you designed your own logo image.
The humble appearance of the homepage is more than sufficient for now. And it provides you a solid start on getting to know Spring. You selected it as a dependency when initializing your project. It appears as a dependency in the produced pom. But what is DevTools, and what does it do for you? DevTools monitors for changes, and when it sees something has changed, it automatically restarts the application. More precisely, when DevTools is in play, the application is loaded into two separate class loaders in the Java virtual machine JVM.
These are items that are likely to change frequently. When a change is detected, DevTools reloads only the class loader containing your project code and restarts the Spring application context, but leaves the other class loader and the JVM intact. Although subtle, this strategy affords a small reduction in the time it takes to start the application. This is great in production, as it buys a bit of performance benefit.
Cached templates, however, are not so great at development time. To comment go to liveBook 24 after refreshing the browser. DevTools addresses this issue by automatically disabling all template caching. Fortunately, DevTools has something special for those of us who are too lazy to click a refresh button.
You wrote a controller class to handle the homepage request. You defined a view template to render the homepage. You wrote a simple test class to prove out your work. Not counting Java import statements, I count only two lines of code in your controller class and no lines in the view template that are Spring-specific. And although the bulk of the test class utilizes Spring testing support, it seems a little less invasive in the context of a test.
You can focus on the code that meets the requirements of an application rather than on satisfying the demands of a framework. As I said before, Spring with Spring Boot can be considered the frameworkless framework. How does this even work? What is Spring doing behind the scenes to make sure your application needs are met? In the pom. When the application starts, Spring Boot autoconfiguration detects those libraries and automatically Configures the beans in the Spring application context to enable Spring MVC Configures the embedded Tomcat server in the Spring application context Configures a Thymeleaf view resolver for rendering Spring MVC views with Thymeleaf templates In short, autoconfiguration does all the grunt work, leaving you to focus on writing code that implements your application functionality.
Your Spring journey has just begun. The Taco Cloud application only touched on a small portion of what Spring has to offer. To comment go to liveBook 26 1. But I encourage you to take a look. It provides the core container and dependency injection framework. But it also provides a few other essential features. The core Spring Framework also offers some elemental data persistence support, specifically template-based JDBC support.
Spring includes support for reactive-style programming, including a new reactive web framework called Spring WebFlux that borrows heavily from Spring MVC. But in addition to starter dependencies and autoconfiguration, Spring Boot also offers a handful of other useful features: The Actuator provides runtime insight into the inner workings of an application, including metrics, thread dump information, application health, and environment properties available to the application.
Flexible specification of environment properties. Additional testing support on top of the testing assistance found in the core framework. To comment go to liveBook 27 write entire applications as a collection of Groovy scripts and run them from the command line. Fortunately, Spring has a robust security framework in Spring Security. Spring Security addresses a broad range of application security needs, including authentication, authorization, and API security.
Several patterns of application integration have emerged to address these needs. Spring Integration and Spring Batch provide the implementation of these patterns for Spring-based applications. To comment go to liveBook 28 1. Microservices are a hot topic, addressing several practical development and runtime concerns. In doing so, however, they bring to fore their own challenges. Those challenges are met head-on by Spring Cloud, a collection of projects for developing cloud-native applications with Spring.
Spring Boot builds on top of Spring to make Spring even easier with simplified dependency management, automatic configuration, and runtime insights. Spring applications can be initialized using the Spring Initializr, which is web-based and supported natively in most Java development environments. The components, commonly referred to as beans, in a Spring application context can be declared explicitly with Java or XML, discovered by component scanning, or automatically configured with Spring Boot autoconfiguration.
To comment go to liveBook 29 2 Developing web applications This chapter covers Presenting model data in the browser Processing and validating form input Choosing a view template library First impressions are important. Curb appeal can sell a house long before the home buyer enters the door. And literature is replete with stories of love at first sight. But the first impression your application users will get comes from the user interface.
And in many applications, that UI is a web application presented in a browser. In chapter 1, you created your first Spring MVC controller to display your application homepage. But Spring MVC can do far more than simply display static content.
But more than that, Taco Cloud wants to enable its customers to express their creative side and to design custom tacos from a rich palette of ingredients. To comment go to liveBook 30 Therefore, the Taco Cloud web application needs a page that displays the selection of ingredients for taco artists to choose from. Rather, the list of available ingredients should be fetched from a database and handed over to the page to be displayed to the customer.
Figure 2. For now, the controller will be solely responsible for providing the ingredients to the view. To comment go to liveBook 31 ingredient. This will establish a foundation on which you can develop your web components. In your domain, taco ingredients are fairly simple objects. Each has a name as well as a type so that it can be visually categorized proteins, cheeses, sauces, and so on.
Each also has an ID by which it can easily and unambiguously be referenced. The following Ingredient class defines the domain object you need. Listing 2. Perhaps the most unusual thing about the Ingredient class as defined in listing 2. In fact, the Data annotation at the class level is provided by Lombok and tells Lombok to generate all of those missing methods as well as a constructor that accepts all final properties as arguments.
By using Lombok, you can keep the code for Ingredient slim and trim. The same selection of dependencies you were given in chapter 1 in figure 1. Alternatively, you can manually add it with the following entry in pom. NOTE Why are there so many errors in my code?
Ingredients are only the essential building blocks of a taco. To comment go to liveBook 33 Listing 2. List; import lombok. Like Ingredient, the Taco class is annotated with Data to have Lombok automatically generate essential JavaBean methods for you at compile time. Now that we have defined Ingredient and Taco, we need one more domain class that defines customers specify the tacos that they want to order, along with payment and delivery information.
List; import java. ArrayList; import lombok. To comment go to liveBook 34 controllers to handle web requests in the application. To comment go to liveBook 35 Listing 2. Arrays; java. List; java. Collectors; org. Controller; org. Model; org. GetMapping; org. ModelAttribute; org. PostMapping; org. RequestMapping; org. SessionAttributes; import import import import lombok.
Slf4j; tacos. Ingredient; tacos. Type; tacos. This modest annotation has the same effect as if you were to explicitly add the following lines within the class: private static final org. The next annotation applied to DesignTacoController is Controller. This annotation serves to identify this class as a controller and to mark it as a candidate for component scanning, so that Spring will discover it and automatically create an instance of DesignTacoController as a bean in the Spring application context.
DesignTacoController is also annotated with RequestMapping. The RequestMapping annotation, when applied at the class level, specifies the kind of requests that this controller handles. GetMapping is just one member of a family of request-mapping annotations.
Table 2. The main thing it does is return a String value of "design", which is the logical name of the view that will be used to render the model to the browser. But before it does that, it also populates the given Model with an empty Taco object under a key whose name is "design". This will enable the form to have a blank slate on which to create a taco masterpiece. This method will also be invoked when a request is handled and will construct a list of Ingredient objects to be put into the model.
The list is hardcoded for now. Once the list of ingredients is ready, the next few lines of addIngredientsToModel filters the list by ingredient type using a helper method named filterByType. A list of ingredient types is then added as an attribute to the Model object that will be passed into showDesignForm. Model is an object that ferries data between a controller and whatever view is charged with rendering that data. Your DesignTacoController is really starting to take shape.
We have already added Thymeleaf as a dependency in chapter 1. At runtime, Spring Boot autoconfiguration will see that Thymeleaf is in the classpath and will automatically create the beans that support Thymeleaf views for Spring MVC. View libraries such as Thymeleaf are designed to be decoupled from any particular web framework. But they can work with servlet request attributes.
Therefore, before Spring hands the request over to a view, it copies the model data into request attributes that Thymeleaf and other view-templating options have ready access to. To comment go to liveBook 38 template in rendering request data. The th:text attribute is a Thymeleaf-namespaced attribute that performs the replacement. Thymeleaf also offers another attribute, th:each, that iterates over a collection of elements, rendering the HTML once for each item in the collection.
This will come in handy as you design your view to list taco ingredients from the model. On each iteration, the ingredient item is bound to a Thymeleaf variable named ingredient. When validation is added later, this will ensure that the checkbox maintains its state should the form need to be redisplayed after a validation error. When rendered with actual model data, one iteration of that loop might look like this: Flour Tortilla Ultimately, the preceding Thymeleaf snippet is just part of a larger HTML form through which your taco artist users will submit their tasty creations.
The complete Thymeleaf template, including all ingredient types and the form, is shown in the following listing. To comment go to liveBook 39 Listing 2. To comment go to liveBook 40 Submit Your Taco As you can see, you repeat the snippet for each of the types of ingredients. And you include a Submit button and field where the user can name their creation. Now that your controller and view are complete, you can fire up the application to see the fruits of your labor.
There are many ways to run a Spring Boot application. In chapter 1, I showed you how to run the application by clicking the start button in the Spring Boot Dashboard. You should see a page that looks something like figure 2.
To comment go to liveBook 41 Figure 2. A taco artist visiting your site is presented with a form containing a palette of taco ingredients from which they can create their masterpiece. But what happens when they click the Submit Your Taco button?
If the design form is submitted, the user will be presented with an error. To comment go to liveBook 42 2. Therefore, you need a controller handler method on the receiving end of that POST request. In listing 2. For handling taco design submissions, add the processTaco method in the following listing to DesignTacoController. From there, the processTaco method can do whatever it wants with the Taco object. If you look back at the form in listing 2.
Those fields in the form correspond directly to the ingredients and name properties of the Taco class. The name field on the form only needs to capture a simple textual value. Thus the name property of Taco is of type String. To comment go to liveBook 43 But wait. If the ingredients check boxes have textual e. How can a textual list like ["flto", "grbf", "letc"] be bound to a list of Ingredient objects that are richer objects containing not only an ID, but a descriptive name and ingredient type?
HashMap; import java. Map; import org. Converter; import org. Component; import tacos. Ingredient; import tacos. WRAP ; ingredientMap. To comment go to liveBook 44 ingredient ID and whose values are Ingredient objects. The convert method then simply takes a String which is the ingredient ID and uses it to lookup the Ingredient from the map. Notice that the IngredientByIdConverter is annotated with Component to make it discoverable as a bean in the Spring application context. Spring Boot autoconfiguration will discover this, and any other Converter beans, and will automatically register them with Spring MVC to be used when conversion of request parameters to bound properties is needed.
For now, the processTaco method does nothing with the Taco object. Just as with the showDesignForm method, processTaco finishes by returning a String value. And just like showDesignForm , the value returned indicates a view that will be shown to the user. The idea is that after creating a taco, the user will be redirected to an order form from which they can place an order to have their taco creations delivered. Given what you now know about Controller, RequestMapping, and Get-Mapping, you can easily create such a controller.
It might look something like the following listing. Model; import org. GetMapping; import org. RequestMapping; import lombok. Slf4j; import tacos. The orderForm view is provided by a Thymeleaf template named orderForm. To comment go to liveBook 46 Listing 2. Design another taco Deliver my taco masterpieces to But notice that the tag here is different from the tag used in listing 2.
TacoOrder, much like Taco, is a fairly straightforward class that carries order information. To comment go to liveBook 48 Figure 2. As you do, keep an eye on the application logs to see your order information. But if you look carefully at the log entry from my test order, you can see that it let a little bit of bad information get in.
When submitting the order, what if they fail to fill in the required address fields? As things stand now, nothing will stop the user from creating a taco without any ingredients or with an empty delivery address, or even submitting the lyrics to their favorite song as the credit card number. But that would be cumbersome and difficult to read and debug. This makes it easy to declare validation rules as opposed to explicitly writing declaration logic in your application code.
Declare validation rules on the class that is to be validated: specifically, the Taco class. Modify the form views to display validation errors. The Validation API offers several annotations that can be placed on properties of domain objects to declare validation rules. Both can be added to a project by adding the Spring Validation starter to the build. The "Validation" checkbox in the Spring Boot Starters wizard will get the job done, but if you prefer manually editing your build, the following entry in the Maven pom.
In earlier versions of Spring Boot, the Spring Validation starter was automatically included with the web starter. Starting with Spring Boot 2. The following listing shows an updated Taco class that uses NotNull and Size to declare those validation rules. List; import javax. NotNull; import javax. Size; import lombok.
When it comes to declaring validation on submitted taco orders, you must apply annotations to the TacoOrder class. Validation of the payment fields, however, is a bit more exotic. And the ccCVV property needs to be a three-digit number. To comment go to liveBook 51 validation, you need to use a few other Java Bean Validation API annotations and borrow a validation annotation from the Hibernate Validator collection of annotations. The following listing shows the changes needed to validate the TacoOrder class.
Digits; import javax. NotBlank; import javax. Pattern; import org. CreditCardNumber; import java. Regular expression syntax is a dark art and certainly outside the scope of this book. Finally, the ccCVV property is annotated with Digits to ensure that the value contains exactly three numeric digits.
The first few lines of processTaco consult the Errors object, asking its hasErrors method if there are any validation errors. If there are, the method concludes without processing the Taco and returns the "design" view name so that the form is redisplayed. To perform validation on submitted TacoOrder objects, similar changes are also required in the processOrder method of OrderController. To comment go to liveBook 53 Listing 2. If there are validation errors, the request will be forwarded to the form view to give the user a chance to correct their mistakes.
But how will the user know what mistakes require correction? Unless you call out the errors on the form, the user will be left guessing about how to successfully submit the form. For example, to display validation errors on the credit card number field, you can add a element that uses these error references to the order form template, as follows.
If so, the will be rendered. The th:errors attribute references the ccNumber field and, assuming there are errors for that field, it will replace the placeholder content of the element with the validation message. If you were to sprinkle similar tags around the order form for the other fields, you might see a form that looks like figure 2. The errors indicate that the name, city, and ZIP code fields have been left blank, and that all of the payment fields fail to meet the validation criteria.
To comment go to liveBook 54 Figure 2. All but HomeController are annotated with RequestMapping at the class level to define a baseline request pattern that the controller will handle. They all have one or more methods that are annotated with GetMapping or PostMapping to provide specifics on which methods should handle which kinds of requests.
Have a look at the next listing to see how you can declare a view controller—a controller that does nothing but forward the request to a view. Configuration; import org. ViewControllerRegistry; import org.
In this case, you override addViewControllers. The addViewControllers method is given a ViewControllerRegistry that you can use to register one or more view controllers. You can now delete HomeController, and the application should still behave as it did before. The only other change required is to revisit HomeControllerTest from chapter 1, removing the reference to HomeController from the WebMvcTest annotation, so that the test class will compile without errors.
But any configuration class can implement WebMvcConfigurer and override the addViewController method. But I tend to prefer creating a new configuration class for each kind of configuration web, data, security, and so on , keeping the application bootstrap configuration clean and simple.
I like Thymeleaf a lot, but maybe you prefer a different template model for your application views. Spring is very flexible and supports many common templating options. To comment go to liveBook 57 directory in a Maven- or Gradle-built project. Spring Boot will detect your chosen template library and automatically configure the components required for it to serve views for your Spring MVC controllers. In chapter 1, you selected the Thymeleaf check box when initializing the project. When the application starts up, Spring Boot autoconfiguration detects the presence of Thymeleaf and automatically configures the Thymeleaf beans for you.
No problem. Just visit the project pom. To comment go to liveBook 58 requiring no further dependencies. This is a great feature for production, as it prevents redundant template parsing on each request and thus improves performance. That feature is not so awesome at development time, however. The only way you can see your changes is to restart the application, which is quite inconvenient.
All you need to do is set a template-appropriate caching property to false. You can disable caching for your chosen template engine by setting its cache property to false. For example, to disable Thymeleaf caching, add the following line in application. One option is to set the property in a profile. To comment go to liveBook 59 application is deployed. Most request-handling methods conclude by returning the logical name of a view, such as a Thymeleaf template, to which the request along with any model data is forwarded.
In the Taco Cloud application, you need to be able to maintain information about ingredients, tacos, and orders. Even though many alternative database types have emerged in recent years, the relational database is still a top choice for a general-purpose data store and will not likely be usurped from its position any time soon.
When it comes to working with relational data, Java developers have several options. JdbcTemplate provides a means by which developers can perform SQL operations against a relational database without all the ceremony and boilerplate typically required when working with JDBC.
Listing 3. What should be done here??? To comment go to liveBook 62 connection, statement, and result set. To make matters worse, any number of things could go wrong when creating the connection or the statement, or when performing the query. This requires that you catch a SQLException, which may or may not be helpful in figuring out what went wrong or how to address the problem.
SQLException is a checked exception, which requires handling in a catch block. The code in listing 3. Your Ingredient class already has an id field, but you need to add id fields to both Taco and TacoOrder. To comment go to liveBook 63 Moreover, it might be useful to know when a Taco is created and when a TacoOrder is placed.
The following listing shows the new id and createdAt fields needed in the Taco class. Your domain classes are now ready for persistence. For development purposes, an embedded database will be just fine. To comment go to liveBook 64 following dependency to the build: com. Instead, it should use the value set to the spring.
In this case, the database name will be "tacocloud". Consequently, the database URL will be "jdbc:h2:mem:tacocloud". Optional; import tacos. The code shown next is the first step in writing that implementation. ResultSet; import java. SQLException; import org. JdbcTemplate; import org.
Repository; import tacos. This annotation is one of a handful of stereotype annotations that Spring defines, including Controller and Component. By annotating JdbcIngredientRepository with Repository, you declare that it should be automatically discovered by Spring component scanning and instantiated as a bean in the Spring application context. To comment go to liveBook 66 Listing 3. In contrast, the findById method will need to include a where clause in its query to compare the value of the id column with the value of the id parameter passed into the method.
Therefore, the call to query includes, as its final parameter, the id parameter. When the query is performed, the? As shown in listing 3. To comment go to liveBook 67 Ingredient. At some point, data must be written to the database so that it can be read. And, as shown in the following listing, it can be used to insert data into the database. It only requires a String containing the SQL to perform as well as values to assign to any query parameters.
With complete, you can now inject it into DesignTacoController and use it to provide a list of Ingredient objects instead of using hardcoded values as you did in chapter 2. The changes to DesignTacoController are shown next. To comment go to liveBook 68 Listing 3.
It then filters them into distinct ingredient types before adding them to the model. Now that we have an IngredientRepository to fetch Ingredient objects from, we can also simplify the IngredientByIdConverter that we created in chapter 2, replacing its hard-coded Map of Ingredient objects with a simple call to the IngredientRepository. To comment go to liveBook 69 Listing 3. Autowired; import org. But before you can start reading data from the Ingredient table referenced in the queries, you should probably create that table and populate it with some ingredient data.
Figure 3. To comment go to liveBook 70 The tables in figure 3. NOTE Aggregates and aggregate roots are core concepts of Domain Driven Design, a design approach that promotes the idea that the structure and language of software code should match the business domain. The next listing shows the SQL that creates the tables. To comment go to liveBook 71 Listing 3. As it turns out, Spring Boot answers that question. Therefore, you should place the contents of listing 3. You also need to preload the database with some ingredient data.
Fortunately, Spring Boot will also execute a file named data. To comment go to liveBook 72 Listing 3. The save method in JdbcIngredientRepository used the update method of JdbcTemplate to save Ingredient objects to the database. Although that was a good first example, it was perhaps a bit too simple. So, for now, we only need to define a repository to persist TacoOrder objects and, in turn, Taco objects along with them.
Such a repository can be defined in a OrderRepository interface like this: package tacos. Not so quick. When you save a TacoOrder, you also must save the Taco objects that go with it. The IngredientRef class defines that linking between Taco and Ingredient: package tacos; import lombok. Another thing that the save method will need to do is determine what ID is assigned to the order once it has been saved.
But if the database determines the value for you, then you will need to know what that value is so that it can be returned in the TacoOrder object returned from the save method. Fortunately, Spring offers a helpful GeneratedKeyHolder type that can help with that.
But it involves working with a prepared statement, as shown in the following implementation of the save method: package tacos. Types; java. Date; java. Optional; import import import import import import import org. Type; org. JdbcOperations; org.
PreparedStatementCreator; org. PreparedStatementCreatorFactory; org. GeneratedKeyHolder; org. Repository; org. Transactional; import tacos. IngredientRef; import tacos. Taco; import tacos. To comment go to liveBook 74 this. But if you break it down, there are only a handful of significant steps. After defining the PreparedStatementCreatorFactory, you use it to create a PreparedStatementCreator, passing in the values from the TacoOrder object that will be persisted. At this point, the order has been saved, but you need to also save the Taco objects associated with the order.
You can do that by calling saveTaco for each Taco in the order. LONG, Type. LONG ; pscf. To comment go to liveBook 76 variable which is used as an index to ensure that the ordering of the ingredients stays intact. The following listing shows the changes necessary for injecting the repository. Valid; import import import import import import import org. Errors; org. SessionAttributes; org. SessionStatus; import tacos. TacoOrder; import tacos. Speaking of the processOrder method, it has been changed to call the save method on the OrderRepository instead of logging the TacoOrder object.
But even with JdbcTemplate some persistence tasks are still challenging, especially when persisting nested domain objects in an aggregate. If only there were a way to work with JDBC that was even simpler. To comment go to liveBook 77 when persisting aggregates. Consequently, persistence with Spring Data projects have little or no persistence logic and involve only writing one or more repository interfaces.
To comment go to liveBook 78 3. Spring Data will automatically generate implementations for our repository interfaces at runtime. But it will only do that for interfaces that extends one of the repository interfaces provided by Spring Data.
At very least, our repository interfaces will need to extend Repository so that Spring Data knows to create the implementation automatically. Optional; import org. CrudRepository; import tacos. To comment go to liveBook 79 Listing 3. And now you have your two repositories. You might be thinking that you need to write the implementations for both repositories, including the dozen methods defined in CrudRepository.
When the application starts, Spring Data will automatically generate an implementation on the fly. This means the repositories are ready to use from the get-go. You can delete those two classes and never look back! To comment go to liveBook 80 Listing 3. Serializable; import java. ArrayList; import java. Date; import java.
CreditCardNumber; import org. Id; import org. Table; import lombok. By default the object is mapped to a table based on the domain class name.
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Craig Walls is a principal software engineer at Pivotal, a popular author, an enthusiastic supporter of Spring Framework and voice-first applications, and a frequent conference speaker.
|Cyril stapleton discography torrents||Among other things, this parent POM provides dependency management for several libraries commonly used in Spring projects. As it turns out, Spring Boot answers that question. More recently, with the introduction of Article source Boot, automatic configuration has gone well beyond component scanning and autowiring. To comment go to liveBook 69 Listing 3. I have just started to read Spring in Action 6th edition but I really like what I've read so far. The UserDetailsService interface is relatively simple including only one method that must be implemented. Once the list of ingredients is ready, the next few lines of addIngredientsToModel filters the list by ingredient type using a helper method named filterByType.|
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|Florence torrentexpress||More specifically, the ordering is set to descending order—therefore, within a given partition, newer rows appear first in the tacos table. You can use Id on any property whose type is Serializable, including String and Long. To comment go to liveBook 6 1. ArrayList; import java. To comment go to liveBook 80 Listing 3. Those challenges are met head-on by Spring Cloud, a collection of projects for developing cloud-native applications with Spring. Speaking of the processOrder method, it has been changed to call the save method on the OrderRepository instead of logging the TacoOrder object.|
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