Engineering the Future of Software
Feb 25–26, 2018: Training
Feb 26–28, 2018: Tutorials & Conference
New York, NY

Complex event flows in distributed systems

Bernd Rücker (Camunda)
2:15pm–3:05pm Wednesday, February 28, 2018
Distributed systems, Enterprise architecture, Microservices
Location: Grand Ballroom West Level: Intermediate
Secondary topics:  Best Practice
Average rating: *****
(5.00, 3 ratings)

Who is this presentation for?

  • Enterprise architects and developers

Prerequisite knowledge

  • Basic knowledge of distributed systems and messaging

What you'll learn

  • Understand why commands are one important ingredient to reduce coupling

Description

With the rise of microservices and serverless clouds, the world is moving toward event-driven architectures composed of diverse, distributed systems and services. In this world, we have to manage business transactions and end-to-end processes that cross the boundary of individual services. Although event-driven choreography is fundamental to achieving nicely decoupled systems, complex event chains can cause headaches.

Bernd Rücker explains why transforming certain events into commands is beneficial and how to avoid losing sight of larger-scale flows. Bernd also demonstrates how to leverage existing technology to handle complex flows that require state handling, proper reactions on errors, timeouts, and compensating actions.

Photo of Bernd Rücker

Bernd Rücker

Camunda

Bernd Rücker has helped automating highly scalable core workflows at global companies including T-Mobile, Lufthansa and Zalando. He has contributed to various open source workflow engines. He is co-founder and developer advocate of Camunda, an open source software company reinventing workflow automation. He co-authored “Real-Life BPMN,” a popular book about workflow modeling and automation, regularly speaks at conferences and writes for various magazines. He currently focuses on new workflow automation paradigms that fit into modern architectures around distributed systems, microservices, domain-driven design, event-driven architecture and reactive systems.

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