One of the interesting features of Vert.x is the SockJS event bus bridge. It allows external applications to communicate with Vert.x event bus using Websockets.
Let’s refresh our mind about what we developed so far in the introduction to vert.x series. We forgot an important task. We didn’t test the API.
This post is part of the Introduction to Vert.x series. Let’s go a bit further this time and develop a CRUD-ish application
In our previous post, we developed a very simple Vert.x 3 application, and saw how this application can be tested, packaged and executed. That was nice, wasn’t it?
Let's say, you heard someone saying that Vert.x is awesome. Ok great, but you may want to try it by yourself. Well, the next natural question is “where do I start ?”
In programming literature it has become the standard to create a hello world program as the first example. In this article, I'll demonstrate how NPM users can quickly get started with Vert.x.