141 reputation
5
bio website a.accioly.7rtc.com
location Brazil
age 27
visits member for 3 years, 1 month
seen Jul 9 at 1:37

Java Developer with solid experience in building scalable enterprise portals, e-commerce, billing, mail marketing and TELCO solutions. Currently working as a Consultant at Ainstec and Instructor at 7RTC. Nerd student with high grades and a research grant since undergraduate days, I have never really left hanging out at University (sometimes lecturing, sometimes attending lectures and conferences).

I live in São Paulo, Brazil (Whoa! What a big city!)

Things that I'm passionate about: Agile, DevOps, PaaS, Scala, Java (Oh yeah, me, cave man, like it), NoSQL, MySQL, MariaDB, H2, IntelliJ, NginX, Apache Solr, Memcached, jQuery, ExtJS, Play Framework, REST, Jetty, GlassFish, Weblogic, most Atlassian‎ products, Mercurial, Jenkins, Weekends, Barbecue and Beer.

Things I don't like so much: ITIL / COBIT / PMI - Suit oriented management, long ad hoc deploys, IIS, ADF, dog-slow--proprietary--do-it-all--soa--/--portal--software--stacks, JDeveloper, ADF, VSS, most IBM products, work on weekends and anything that can't be automated with Chef recipes (including overly complicated dishes :)).


Apr
8
awarded  Popular Question
Nov
28
comment Why REST Api do not follow the Facade design pattern
Let me understand. You are saying that you have to update a Contact with a "embedded" (composition) linked address using two REST calls, one for the Contact and another for its Address. You have a Facade to handle updating contacts. What is the issue with making PUT /api/contacts/43 cascade the updates to inner objects? I had a lot of APIs designed like this (master URL reads / creates / updates the "whole" and sub urls updates the pieces). Just make sure that you don't update address when no changes are required (for performance reasons).
Sep
25
awarded  Autobiographer
May
28
comment Is Java Plug-in still relevant?
One thing I must comment is that I still don't see Flash / Flex as a "do it all" alternative to Java or C. I have some experience developing Flex Applications, and the widespread solution to do persistence and such things is delegating to a server side language through Web Services or AMF. With signed Applets you can not only access your remote database directly, you can also embed a database in your application.
May
28
asked Is Java Plug-in still relevant?
May
27
revised Is blocking java applets a necessary security measure?
added 365 characters in body; added 3 characters in body; added 4 characters in body
May
26
revised Is blocking java applets a necessary security measure?
added 11 characters in body
May
26
awarded  Supporter
May
26
comment Is blocking java applets a necessary security measure?
@Lekensteyn I see what you mean. But my question here is if this is something that needed to be started at all. As a Java Developer and enthusiast I'm totally biased (if Firefox starts blocking applets I will jump to Opera, Konqueror or any other browser that doesn't). But religious matters apart, what I'm wondering is if it technically necessary? If other, less biased developers think this is a fair tradeoff.
May
26
revised Is blocking java applets a necessary security measure?
deleted 4 characters in body
May
26
comment Is blocking java applets a necessary security measure?
Just to be fair. Besides popular games, Internet Banks, File Unploaders and the general stuff that still use Applets, there is JavaFX that is a (even if not that popular) alternative to Flash and Silverlight. Besides some applets do background stuff, sometimes the users don't even need to be ware about them (no, I'm not talking about server side Java, I'm talking about client side background stuff).
May
26
comment Is blocking java applets a necessary security measure?
Fair, and I must say that Indeed they now a whole lotta more about security vulnerabilities than I do. Still, Firefox, IE and Safari teams are also highly skilled developers, and they didn't go down that road.
May
26
comment Is blocking java applets a necessary security measure?
Fair thought since that's the first thing that crossed my mind too. It seems unfair to block new Java Versions, and a "Learn More" including bold erros and crashes: Blocked Plug-ins is not fair when comparing the database of Java vulnerabilities to that of XSS Attacks, Flash Crashes, etc. And blocking Java Plugin because it is not "wildely used" is just lame. justification.
May
26
awarded  Student
May
26
awarded  Editor
May
26
revised Is blocking java applets a necessary security measure?
edited title
May
26
asked Is blocking java applets a necessary security measure?