Today’s war story talks about the like expression handling of Spring Data JPA. Although I have written earlier about a better solution for implementing text based search functions, using an external search server like Solr is not a viable
I received a question from a reader of my Spring Data book last week and decided to publish my answer as a blog post. The question was: How can I use Querydsl with Spring Data JPA in a multi-module Maven project? This blog post answers to that
I am a bit ashamed to admit this but until yesterday, I had no idea that I can add validation to a REST API by using the @Valid and the @RequestBody annotations. This was not working in Spring MVC 3.0 and for some reason I had not noticed that the
In the earlier parts of my Spring Data Solr tutorial, we have implemented a simple search function which is used to search the information of todo entries. The current implementation of our search function shows all search results in a single page.
The previous parts of my Spring MVC Test tutorial have described how we can write integration tests for a REST API. Although the techniques described in those blog posts are useful, the problem is that our assertions were not very elegant. Our