IoT and MuleSoft
It’s no question that Internet of Things (IoT) creates tremendous business opportunities. According to its definition from the web, the Internet of Things (IoT) describes the network of physical objects - “things”- that are embedded with sensors, software, and other technologies for the purpose of connecting and exchanging data with other devices and systems over the internet. These devices range from ordinary household objects to sophisticated industrial tools. With more than 7 billion connected IoT devices today, experts are expecting this number to grow to 10 billion by 2020 and 22 billion by 2025.
Each year, billions of new IoT devices are manufactured and deployed around the world. With the rapid growth of IoT devices which can do many things, you may find the need to ask, “How do IoT and integration work together?”
Integration Microservices in Mule: How you build vs how you run
The insights for this session are drawn from our work with a customer modernising their legacy integration platforms by moving to the Anypoint platform and implementing a microservices architecture in the process. The selected Mule platform topology is a hybrid between on-premise Mule ESB clusters and Anypoint Runtime Fabric instances.
Microservices, when looked at from a developer lens vs an operations lens, are quite distinct in terms of how they are conceived and implemented, and this led to platform capacity challenges, operability changes, regressions and such. In this session, we describe the approaches we used to address this customer problem by decoupling the concerns of building integration components vs running them, regardless of the runtime topology, thereby giving operational flexibility to optimise, scale and manage production workloads while respecting the overall platform capacity constraints.
General Manager - Technology
Senior Integration Specialist
Director MuleSoft Capability| MuleSoft Ambassador
Department for Education South Australia
Data and Integration Lead