Gradle Dependency Management

More Information
Learn
  • Define dependencies in your Java projects
  • Publish your artifacts to Maven and Ivy repositories
  • Configure transitive dependencies
  • Install your artifacts in Bintray
  • Customize the resolution of dependency rules
  • Use your own code as dependencies in a multimodule project
  • Configure repositories to resolve dependencies
About

Gradle is the next generation in build automation. It allows you to define dependencies for your project in a clear way and also customize how they are resolved to suit your needs. It offers fine-grained control over how to publish your artifacts to Maven and Ivy repositories.

Gradle Dependency Management defines dependencies for your Java-based project and customizes how they are resolved. You will learn how to configure the publication of artifacts to different repositories. Packed with plenty of code samples, you will understand how to define the repositories that contain dependencies. Following this, you will learn how to customize the dependency resolution process in Gradle.

Features
  • Be in total control of your dependencies
  • Deploy your artifacts to repositories with Gradle
  • Learn through code snippets and real-life examples
Page Count 188
Course Length 5 hours 38 minutes
ISBN 9781784392789
Date Of Publication 16 Jun 2015

Authors

Hubert Klein Ikkink

Hubert Klein Ikkink was born in 1973 and currently lives in Tilburg, Netherlands, with his beautiful wife and gorgeous children. He is also known as mrhaki, which is simply the first letters of his name prepended with mr. He studied information systems and management at Tilburg University. After finishing his studies, he started working at a company specialized in knowledge-based software. There he started writing his first Java software (yes, an applet!) in 1996. During these years, his focus switched from applets to servlets to Java Enterprise Edition applications to Spring-based software.

In 2008, he wanted to have fun when writing software. The larger projects he was working on were more about writing configuration XML files and tuning performance and less about real development in his eyes, so he started to look around and noticed that Groovy was a very good language to learn. He could still use the existing Java code and libraries and use his Groovy classes in Java. The learning curve isn't steep and to support his learning phase, he wrote interesting Groovy facts on his blog with the title Groovy Goodness. He posts small articles with a lot of code samples to understand how to use Groovy. Since November 2011, he is also a DZone Most Valuable Blogger (MVB), where DZone post his blog items on their site. During these years, he also wrote about other subjects such as Grails, Gradle, Spock, Asciidoctor, and Ratpack.

Hubert was invited to speak at conferences such as Gr8Conf in Copenhagen, Minneapolis, and Greach, Madrid. Also, he gave presentations at Java conferences such as JFall in Netherlands and Javaland in Germany.

Hubert works for a company called JDriven in Netherlands. JDriven focuses on technologies that simplify and improve development of enterprise applications. Employees of JDriven have years of experience with Java and related technologies and are all eager to learn about new technologies. Hubert works on projects using Grails and Java combined with Groovy and Gradle.