Spring Framework Tutorial: Practical, Rapid, Intuitive, A beginner's rapid course for developing neat real world applications using latest Spring projects in the right ways
Created by Sanjay Patel
What you'll learn
- Coding real-world Spring applications using the latest Spring projects and best practices
- Should have gone through Module I and II
This is the Module III of our full course "Spring Framework Rapid Tutorial For Real World Development." If you haven't gone through Module I and II, go through those first. You'll find the link to Module I, which is Spring Framework And Dependency Injection For Beginners, from my author profile page, at the bottom of this page, or just by googling.
In this module, we’ll dive into the commonly used Spring projects such as Spring Security, Spring Data, Spring AoP, and also some advanced Spring MVC stuff such as custom validation, validation groups and exception handling. We’ll also walk through coding a real-world user module having features like signup, login, verify email, forgot password, display and edit user profile. You can then, when developing a new Spring application, fork our source code and reuse that — saving days of your effort and letting you jump to coding your business functionality quickly.
Why this course
If you are new to Spring Framework, or you know some old version of Spring and want to rapidly catch up, then this course will get you up and running with developing neat and maintainable real world applications using the latest Spring projects in the right ways, in a practical, rapid and intuitive manner. Instead of learning in a traditional way, feature-by-feature, here we will take a problem-solution approach. We will go deep in the commonly useful things, and touch upon the less common things in a brief manner, leaving up to you to find out more on your own, when needed. This would be the fastest and intuitive way to learn any vast and practical subject like Spring, you'll agree.
"But Spring already has excellent reference material and official guides. Also there are numerous books, tutorials and blog posts around. So, why another course?"
Spring’s reference material, although great for reference, won’t serve as a step-by-step learning material. The official guides in turn are good for getting started, but only on some piecemeal topics. Most of the books and tutorials, on the other hand, would teach Spring in a classroom manner. They try to cover all the topics, but don’t go deep into anyone. Consequently, after going through those, you get familiar with Spring, but still remain far away from coding real-world applications. At work with tight schedules, you then waste your time to figure out solutions even for the common real-world scenarios. Some Stackoverflow or blog posts help, but you find most of those obsolete — because Spring advances very fast.
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