Apache Maven, and build tools based off maven, (Leiningen, SBT, Gradle, Ivy, etc.) is in use across software organizations to build software that runs on the Java Virtual Machine (JVM).
If you’re new to Maven please check out our previous article: “What is a Maven Repository?”.
This article describes some of the most commonly used public maven repositories. If you’re looking for Private Maven Repositories, CloudRepo offers those to both companies and individuals. We do offer a 14 day free trial and we’d love to have you join us as a partner.
Public repositories store software artifacts that are free for the entire world to download. Maven and other build tools connect to public repositories to download dependencies used in software projects. …
This tutorial will provide a professionally written, high quality, demonstration on how to use Pipelines and a Maven Repository in order to configure a Continuous Integration (CI) or Continuous Deployment workflow where build artifacts are stored, in a maven repository, for future use.
We accomplish this by providing a walk-through of two examples:
First, we’ll use an Apache Maven based project in order to build a java library and publish it to an artifact repository. Once this library has been successfully published, we can use the library in other maven projects as a dependency.
If you want to dive right into the library example, you can view all of the source code in the Maven Library Example BitBucket Repository. …
If you’ve just joined the software engineering workforce at a Java shop, or have recently become a Java developer, you may be asking yourself, “What is Maven? Why do I need it?”.
Asking your co-workers, they might respond with something along the lines of, “A Maven Repository is where we store all of our artifacts”. Artifacts? Are we some type of archaeologist?
This article assumes you’re relatively new to the professional world of the Java ecosystem. It will answer the following questions which will surely arise in your first couple of weeks at your new job: