Micronaut is a modern, JVM-based, full stack Java framework designed for building modular, easily testable JVM applications Micronaut supports a wide range of technologies, one of which is Kubernetes, allowing application developers to write cloud-native applications that are to be deployed on a Kubernetes cluster, and can benefit from features such as distributed configuration and service discovery. One of the features of the Micronaut Kubernetes module is the built-in support for implementing Kubernetes operators. In this talk, Micronaut committer and Micronaut Kubernetes author Álvaro Sánchez-Mariscal, will demonstrate how to implement Kubernetes operators in Java with Micronaut.
Álvaro is a passionate developer and agile enthusiast with over 21 years of experience. He is now a Principal Member of Technical Staff at Oracle Labs, where he is a Micronaut committer, helping to maintain and evolve the open-source framework. Before that, he was a Staff Engineer at VMWare, where he led the creation of new products to build, package, verify and publish software solutions with confidence in the VMware Marketplace. Previously, he spent some years working in different industries like gambling games (Odobo) and fintech (4Finance). Prior to that, he created his own company, Salenda, in 2005, a software factory and Atlassian Solution Partner headquartered in Madrid, Spain. Adaptavist acquired Salenda in 2019. Previously, he worked at companies like IBM BCS, Sun Microsystems or BEA Systems, where he was recognised as BEA Technical Director, an MVP awards program. He was also one of the initial founders and member of the Board of Directors of javaHispano in 2002, the world's largest Spanish-speaking Java User Group. Álvaro has spoken in 13 different countries at conferences like Devoxx BE, GeeCON, JavaLand, JavaZone, Codemotion and Commit Conf. In his spare time, as well as coding and experimenting with new technologies, he likes to spend time with his wife and children, support CD Leganés football team, and play paddle tennis.