This course provides hands-on and in-depth coverage on configuring and managing WildFly 11 and JBoss EAP 7.1 servers - the latest release in the very popular JBoss® series of application servers. This course incorporates WildFly 11's new features and changes compared to earlier WildFly releases, as well as new features in WidlFly 12 and 13 (releases on the new quarterly release cycle). EAP 7.1 is the supported release of the WildFly 11 server.
The course is very hands-on, with brief hands-on mini-labs throughout the material which illustrate a topic and help with retention. It also includes numerous larger hands-on labs to dig deeply into a topic.
This course covers all the important administrative tasks that are required to administer this new version of the server. It starts with basic structure, architecture and installation, and moves on to working with the various management tools and deploying applications. Configuration and management of all the important services and subsystems are covered, as is security, domains, and clustering. All management tools are covered, including direct editing of XML configuration files, using the CLI (Command Line Interface), and using the Web-based Management Console. See the list of Sklls Gained and the Detailed Outline for more details.
The course is focused, informative, and created by experts in the JBoss/WildFly AS. It will demystify the many important capabilities and structure of WildFly 11, and leave you well prepared to install, configure, and manage server installations.
Supported Platforms: WildFly 11 and JBoss EAP 7.1 on both Linux and Windows Operating Systems
Before taking this course, students should have some familiarity with Web or Application servers, basic understanding of how the Web works and basic understanding of relational databases.
4 Days/Lecture & Lab
This course is designed for DevOps or Sys Admin people needing to manage WildFly servers. It is slso suitable for Developers who want a deeper knowledge of WildFly servers.
WildFly Introduction and Installation