Karavan Serverless What’s new in Karavan preview release 0.0.8? In addition to VSCode extension and Standalone application, Karavan could be deployed in Serverless mode alongside Camel-K on Kubernetes. Karavan Serverless gets and applies Integration Custom Resources directly from/to Kubernetes. Try Karavan Serverless mode on Minikube Install Minikube Install Camel-K Install Karavan serverless git clone --depth 1 https://github.com/apache/camel-karavan cd camel-karavan/karavan-demo/serverless kubectl apply -k karavan -n default Get Karavan URL
Even implementing a simple stateless micro-service, one could face situations where testing becomes hard. A lot of tools and techniques could help, but having something at hand quickly is very handy. In this post, I’m introducing a Quarkus feature that plays nice with Camel in order to mock beans for test purpose. Camel and Quarkus together for mocking beans It’s long known that Camel offers great support for Java beans.
Camel and Camel Quarkus are typically used to create integration applications that run as long living processes, a.k.a. daemons or services. In this blog post, we are going to explain a slightly different use case: using Camel Quarkus in programs that exit by themselves after performing some desired tasks. Where can this be useful? The enterprise is full of scheduled batch processing. Say, some system exports some sort of reports daily at 4 a.