How to Migrate to Microservices

By: Charter Global Inc.
ATLANTA - April 8, 2021 - PRLog -- Migrating to Microservices may be risky, costly, and time-consuming unless the strategy is very well-defined in the beginning. Migrating to Microservices has been beneficial to many Fortune 1000 companies, which confirms its transformation potential to a variety of industries.

Our developers at Charter Global have expertise in Microservices, DevOps & QA Automation. We have successfully implemented in several Fortune 1000 companies, including Financial, Healthcare, and Retail & Media.

Charter Global recommends a practical three-step Microservices approach to focus on the business functionality allowing self-contained units to represent a module's end-to-end functionality.

Learn More about How to Implement Microservices Framework Developed by Charter Global:

Migration Approach

In order to migrate to microservices, you must first make a decision on a microservices architecture. Before trying to optimize its implementation, it is necessary to evaluate how the services will interact. Next, continually optimize those speed gains that microservices architecture provides. This requires flexibility in the tools used in deploying the architecture.

To migrate to microservices, a practical three-step approach is suitable:

Componentize: From your already existing applications, select a component and create a microservices implementation on a pilot basis.

Collaborate:  All stakeholders, programmers, and developers on the team should know about the techniques and lessons learned from the Pilot in Stage One. This keeps them updated with new processes and initiatives.

Connect: Complete the application and connect to users in a real-world scenario.

Microservices Benefits

Microservices Architecture comes with a lot of benefits. Some of which include:

Agility: Banking and Fintech applications are designed to be complex, constantly evolving and scaling, integrating with multiple systems (internal/external) as well as demand high security at various levels. Microservices support greater agility in building and managing these systems making them highly suitable.

Scalability:  Unlike a monolithic application that has a lot of resources wasted for scaling services that are not required since they are all packed together in a single deployable unit, each microservices can scale independently without affecting the other microservices.

Availability: Failure of one microservices does not affect other microservices, as the failed one can be uninstalled and rectified quickly with minimal downtime. It does not require the entire application to be brought down for maintenance, unlike the monolith application.

Maintenance: A separate microservices is created for each business service. This means that the amount of codebase is reduced and functional changes can be faster and more efficient due to the decomposed architecture.

Separation of Business Concerns: Microservices offer a clear separation of business concerns as each Microservices caters to particular business functionality.

Faster Deployment: by catering for single business functionality, the code-based required for microservices are reduced, creating a rapid deployment.
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