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这些配置的方式和可以参照spring boot官方文档:

2. Externalized Configuration

Spring Boot lets you externalize your configuration so that you can work with the same application code in different environments. You can use a variety of external configuration sources, include Java properties files, YAML files, environment variables, and command-line arguments.

Property values can be injected directly into your beans by using the @Value annotation, accessed through Spring’s Environment abstraction, or be bound to structured objects through @ConfigurationProperties.

Spring Boot uses a very particular PropertySource order that is designed to allow sensible overriding of values. Properties are considered in the following order (with values from lower items overriding earlier ones):

  1. Default properties (specified by setting SpringApplication.setDefaultProperties).
  2. @PropertySource annotations on your @Configuration classes. Please note that such property sources are not added to the Environment until the application context is being refreshed. This is too late to configure certain properties such as logging.* and spring.main.* which are read before refresh begins.
  3. Config data (such as files).
  4. A RandomValuePropertySource that has properties only in random.*.
  5. OS environment variables.
  6. Java System properties (System.getProperties()).
  7. JNDI attributes from java:comp/env.
  8. ServletContext init parameters.
  9. ServletConfig init parameters.
  10. Properties from SPRING_APPLICATION_JSON (inline JSON embedded in an environment variable or system property).
  11. Command line arguments.
  12. properties attribute on your tests. Available on @SpringBootTest and the test annotations for testing a particular slice of your application.
  13. @TestPropertySource annotations on your tests.
  14. Devtools global settings properties in the $HOME/.config/spring-boot directory when devtools is active.

Config data files are considered in the following order:

  1. Application properties packaged inside your jar ( and YAML variants).
  2. Profile-specific application properties packaged inside your jar (application-{profile}.properties and YAML variants).
  3. Application properties outside of your packaged jar ( and YAML variants).
  4. Profile-specific application properties outside of your packaged jar (application-{profile}.properties and YAML variants).


这里通过系统环境变量的绑定方式大致记录下,因为java应用的docker镜像通常使用这种方式,例如docker启动指令里加上-e xxx=xxx,就是在指定docker容器的系统环境变量。比较常见的-e JAVA_OPTS=xxx ,因为java应用的镜像通常entrypoint都是sh -c java $JAVA_OPTS xxx.jar




public class Test{
    private String name;
public class Test{
    private String name;

如果是通过.properties文件来配置那么文件中应该是,如果是通过linux系统环境变量的方式,则环境变量中应该是USER_NAME=xxx.这是因为不同操作系统对环境变量的命名规则都有严格的要求,spring boot的宽松绑定规则要尽可能兼容不同系统的限制.

linux shell变量的命名规则:可以a-zA-Z0-9,可以下划线_,按照惯例,变量名都是大写的。所以,通过环境变量读取java配置时,应该遵循的原则

  • .替换为_

  • 删除所有破折号-

  • 变量名转为大写

例:spring.main.log-startup-info -> SPRING_MAIN_LOGSTARTUPINFO

Binding from Environment Variables

Most operating systems impose strict rules around the names that can be used for environment variables. For example, Linux shell variables can contain only letters (a to z or A to Z), numbers (0 to 9) or the underscore character (_). By convention, Unix shell variables will also have their names in UPPERCASE.

Spring Boot’s relaxed binding rules are, as much as possible, designed to be compatible with these naming restrictions.

To convert a property name in the canonical-form to an environment variable name you can follow these rules:

  • Replace dots (.) with underscores (_).
  • Remove any dashes (-).
  • Convert to uppercase.

For example, the configuration property spring.main.log-startup-info would be an environment variable named SPRING_MAIN_LOGSTARTUPINFO.

Environment variables can also be used when binding to object lists. To bind to a List, the element number should be surrounded with underscores in the variable name.

For example, the configuration property my.service[0].other would use an environment variable named MY_SERVICE_0_OTHER.