Apache Camel is a leading open source integration framework that has been around for more than a decade. With the release of Apache Camel 3, the Camel family has been extended to include a full range of projects that are tailored to popular platforms including Spring Boot, Quarkus, Kafka, Kubernetes, and others; creating an ecosystem. Claus Ibsen and Andrea Cosentino presented What’s new in Camel 3, focusing on the most innovative Camel projects at the DevNation Tech Talk on June 5th.
Apache Camel K has made a lot of progress since its inception and we’re now proud to announce the 1.0 release. We’ve been working hard in the past months to add more awesome features to Camel K, but also to improve stability and performance. This post contains a list of cool stuff that you’ll find in the 1.0 GA release. First of all, if you’re living under a rock and it’s the first time you hear about Camel K, you can read some introductory blog posts here (1 - introducing camel k, 2 - camel k on knative) or look at the Apache Camel website that contains a Camel K section with a lot of material that is automatically generated from the Github repository.
We are pleased to announce the release 1.0.0-CR2 of Camel Quarkus. Camel Quarkus brings the outstanding integration capabilities of Apache Camel to Quarkus - the toolkit for writing subatomically small and supersonically fast Java, Kotlin and Scala applications. So what is new in Camel Quarkus 1.0.0-CR2? New bits While we do not have any new extensions this time, the following extensions were promoted from JVM-only to JVM+native: REST OpenApi Avro data format MongoDB GridFS Debezium PostgreSQL Debezium MySQL All supported bits can be seen in the List of Camel Quarkus extensions.