SpringBoot事务机制实质上就是Spring的事务机制,是采用统一的机制处理来自不同数据访问技术的事务处理,提供了一个接口 PlatformTransactionManager,已经为不同数据访问技术可以进行不同的实现,如下表。



 * Copyright 2002-2012 the original author or authors.
 * Licensed under the Apache License, Version 2.0 (the "License");
 * you may not use this file except in compliance with the License.
 * You may obtain a copy of the License at
 *      http://www.apache.org/licenses/LICENSE-2.0
 * Unless required by applicable law or agreed to in writing, software
 * distributed under the License is distributed on an "AS IS" BASIS,
 * See the License for the specific language governing permissions and
 * limitations under the License.
package org.springframework.transaction;
import org.springframework.lang.Nullable;
 * This is the central interface in Spring's transaction infrastructure.
 * Applications can use this directly, but it is not primarily meant as API:
 * Typically, applications will work with either TransactionTemplate or
 * declarative transaction demarcation through AOP.
 * <p>For implementors, it is recommended to derive from the provided
 * {@link org.springframework.transaction.support.AbstractPlatformTransactionManager}
 * class, which pre-implements the defined propagation behavior and takes care
 * of transaction synchronization handling. Subclasses have to implement
 * template methods for specific states of the underlying transaction,
 * for example: begin, suspend, resume, commit.
 * <p>The default implementations of this strategy interface are
 * {@link org.springframework.transaction.jta.JtaTransactionManager} and
 * {@link org.springframework.jdbc.datasource.DataSourceTransactionManager},
 * which can serve as an implementation guide for other transaction strategies.
 * @author Rod Johnson
 * @author Juergen Hoeller
 * @since 16.05.2003
 * @see org.springframework.transaction.support.TransactionTemplate
 * @see org.springframework.transaction.interceptor.TransactionInterceptor
 * @see org.springframework.transaction.interceptor.TransactionProxyFactoryBean
public interface PlatformTransactionManager {
     * Return a currently active transaction or create a new one, according to
     * the specified propagation behavior.
     * <p>Note that parameters like isolation level or timeout will only be applied
     * to new transactions, and thus be ignored when participating in active ones.
     * <p>Furthermore, not all transaction definition settings will be supported
     * by every transaction manager: A proper transaction manager implementation
     * should throw an exception when unsupported settings are encountered.
     * <p>An exception to the above rule is the read-only flag, which should be
     * ignored if no explicit read-only mode is supported. Essentially, the
     * read-only flag is just a hint for potential optimization.
     * @param definition TransactionDefinition instance (can be {@code null} for defaults),
     * describing propagation behavior, isolation level, timeout etc.
     * @return transaction status object representing the new or current transaction
     * @throws TransactionException in case of lookup, creation, or system errors
     * @throws IllegalTransactionStateException if the given transaction definition
     * cannot be executed (for example, if a currently active transaction is in
     * conflict with the specified propagation behavior)
     * @see TransactionDefinition#getPropagationBehavior
     * @see TransactionDefinition#getIsolationLevel
     * @see TransactionDefinition#getTimeout
     * @see TransactionDefinition#isReadOnly
    TransactionStatus getTransaction(@Nullable TransactionDefinition definition) throws TransactionException;
     * Commit the given transaction, with regard to its status. If the transaction
     * has been marked rollback-only programmatically, perform a rollback.
     * <p>If the transaction wasn't a new one, omit the commit for proper
     * participation in the surrounding transaction. If a previous transaction
     * has been suspended to be able to create a new one, resume the previous
     * transaction after committing the new one.
     * <p>Note that when the commit call completes, no matter if normally or
     * throwing an exception, the transaction must be fully completed and
     * cleaned up. No rollback call should be expected in such a case.
     * <p>If this method throws an exception other than a TransactionException,
     * then some before-commit error caused the commit attempt to fail. For
     * example, an O/R Mapping tool might have tried to flush changes to the
     * database right before commit, with the resulting DataAccessException
     * causing the transaction to fail. The original exception will be
     * propagated to the caller of this commit method in such a case.
     * @param status object returned by the {@code getTransaction} method
     * @throws UnexpectedRollbackException in case of an unexpected rollback
     * that the transaction coordinator initiated
     * @throws HeuristicCompletionException in case of a transaction failure
     * caused by a heuristic decision on the side of the transaction coordinator
     * @throws TransactionSystemException in case of commit or system errors
     * (typically caused by fundamental resource failures)
     * @throws IllegalTransactionStateException if the given transaction
     * is already completed (that is, committed or rolled back)
     * @see TransactionStatus#setRollbackOnly
    void commit(TransactionStatus status) throws TransactionException;
     * Perform a rollback of the given transaction.
     * <p>If the transaction wasn't a new one, just set it rollback-only for proper
     * participation in the surrounding transaction. If a previous transaction
     * has been suspended to be able to create a new one, resume the previous
     * transaction after rolling back the new one.
     * <p><b>Do not call rollback on a transaction if commit threw an exception.</b>
     * The transaction will already have been completed and cleaned up when commit
     * returns, even in case of a commit exception. Consequently, a rollback call
     * after commit failure will lead to an IllegalTransactionStateException.
     * @param status object returned by the {@code getTransaction} method
     * @throws TransactionSystemException in case of rollback or system errors
     * (typically caused by fundamental resource failures)
     * @throws IllegalTransactionStateException if the given transaction
     * is already completed (that is, committed or rolled back)
    void rollback(TransactionStatus status) throws TransactionException;


public void insertUser(User user) {





package org.springframework.transaction.annotation;
import java.lang.annotation.Documented;
import java.lang.annotation.ElementType;
import java.lang.annotation.Inherited;
import java.lang.annotation.Retention;
import java.lang.annotation.RetentionPolicy;
import java.lang.annotation.Target;
import org.springframework.core.annotation.AliasFor;
import org.springframework.transaction.TransactionDefinition;
@Target({ElementType.METHOD, ElementType.TYPE})
public @interface Transactional {
    String value() default "";
    String transactionManager() default "";
    Propagation propagation() default Propagation.REQUIRED;
    Isolation isolation() default Isolation.DEFAULT;
    int timeout() default TransactionDefinition.TIMEOUT_DEFAULT;
    boolean readOnly() default false;
    Class<? extends Throwable>[] rollbackFor() default {};
    String[] rollbackForClassName() default {};
    Class<? extends Throwable>[] noRollbackFor() default {};
    String[] noRollbackForClassName() default {};