In my last post, Monitoring Prometheus metrics from Armeria, we took a look at how you can monitor Armeria metrics using Grafana. In this post, I would like to show you how you can customize Armeria metrics to suit your needs. The sample code in this post uses the same sample code from Monitoring Prometheus metrics from […]
In this post, we’ll be taking a look at how you can monitor Prometheus metrics collected with Armeria. For those of you who are trying Armeria for the first time, I will be adding simple practice samples so that you can follow along. Practice exercise The practice session was designed on macOS Big Sur. Let’s now take a look […]
Armeria is an asynchronous RPC/API client-server implementation built on top of Java 8 and Netty that went open-source last November under Apache License 2.0 by LINE Corporation. Its primary goal is to help engineers build high-performance asynchronous Thrift clients and servers that use HTTP/2 as a session layer protocol, although it is designed to be protocol-agnostic and highly extensible (for example, you can serve a directory of static files via HTTP/2 and run Java EE web applications).
In this post, I’d like to focus on the steps that were taken to open-source an internal project rather than the technical aspect. If you are interested in the technical details of Armeria, you might want to check out the following slides presented last February during the 14th LINE Developer Meetup: