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Serverless frameworks, despite their name, are not really serverless. Of course, there are servers somewhere handling requests but you don’t have to worry about them. You just post a snippet of code and your hosting service takes care of the rest. But who could benefit from these new frameworks? Serdar Yegulalp over at InfoWorld takes you through five of the best uses of serverless frameworks right now.
This week, Google announced the general availability of its API gateway: Google Cloud Endpoints. The gateway is built on the same services on which Google powers its own APIs. For apps and microservices built on the Google Cloud Platform (GCP), the gateway ensures that APIs are monitored and secured.
Intuit publishes hundreds of apps built with the APIs for its QuickBooks accounting software. Many of Intuit’s APIs have only been going a couple of years but their success has turned heads. Mark Boyd over at Vision Mobile sat down with Intuit’s Ketan Kittur, director of project management and partnership integrations, to understand how the company makes sure its third party devs are successful.
It’s no secret that adopting APIs is good for business. But players in some of the largest traditional industries, specifically energy, logistics, packaging and banking, have been slow to catch on. Mark Boyd over at Network World explains how they lag behind the rest and why it matters.