Beginning with version 3.2, Spring Framework JAR files such as spring-core, spring-context, and spring-webmvc no longer contain MANIFEST.MF files with OSGi metadata. Likewise, builds are not automatically promoted to the SpringSource EBR. To ensure that OSGi users are able to upgrade to Spring Framework 3.2, SpringSource will create and publish bundles for Spring Framework 3.2 GA to the EBR in a separate process shortly following the GA release. At least one 3.2 milestone or release candidate will also be published such that the community can validate the OSGi metadata prior to going GA. Note that any future releases in the Spring Framework 3.1.x line will continue to contain OSGi metadata and will be published immediately to the EBR as per usual. Interested users may want to place a watch on SPR-8903 to be notified of further updates, e.g. when Spring Framework 3.2 bundles are published to the EBR.
Dear Spring Community,
I am pleased to announce the first release candidate of Spring Data Redis 1.1!
- Support for millisecond precision in key expiration commands
- Resubscription of message listeners on connection failure
- Full implementation of ConcurrentMap contract in RedisMap and RedisProperties
For more information about Spring Data Redis please see the home page for a live sample and webinar recording.
NOTE This blog post is no longer maintained. Refer to the Headers documentation for up to date information about Spring Security’s Headers.
This is my last post in a two part series on Spring Security 3.2.0.RC1. My previous post discussed Spring Security's CSRF protection. In this post we will discuss how to use Spring Security to add various response headers to help secure your application.
Many of the new Spring Security features in 3.2.0.RC1 are implemented by adding headers to the response. The foundation for these features came from hard work from Marten Deinum. If the name sounds familiar, it may because one of his 10K+ posts on the Spring Forums has helped you out.
Today we are pleased to announce the first milestone release towards Spring Batch 3.0 (download). With this release we take our first steps towards implementing the JSR-352 Java Batch specification. Spring Batch is a lightweight, comprehensive framework for the development of robust batch applications.
JSR-352 is billed as the standardization of batch processing for the java platform. As part of that standardization, this JSR has included three main pieces:
- A XML based DSL for configuring jobs
- An API for creating job related components (readers/writers/etc)
- An API and description of behavior for a supporting classes and concepts