Part two of the DevOps series. In the first installment, we explained what DevOps is, and why your company would benefit from incorporating it into your organization. In the second and final installment, we will cover the changes that DevOps brings to company culture, and the best tools for DevOps success.
In recent years, DevOps has conquered the IT world by storm and substantially changed software development. It affects how companies develop, deploy and monitor software and operate applications as well as the underlying infrastructure.
DevOps and agile development are two ways to prepare for digital transformation. Both methods speed up times to market, change company culture, and enable continuous delivery. However, agile development can bring added complexity to an already intricate application landscape.
More and more companies are seeing the benefit of moving to the cloud, and for good reason. Cloud technology offers many benefits to better suit agile enterprises to spearhead digital transformation and keep their company competitive in the ever changing business environment.
It is imperative to design an agile IT architecture to prepare for fast-paced changes in the business landscape. Digital transformation has brought forth a need to be hyper respondent to the needs of our customers - which include rapid deployment of innovative products, services, and software.
In a previous blog post, we discussed the benefits of implementing microservices with Big Data.
In life, we know that when you make a choice, you also choose the consequence. The consequences of moving to a microservice framework from a monolithic framework pail in comparison to the benefits, but there are a few notable challenges.
We all know that an infographic is a great way to get fast information on complex topics, in this case DevOps!
At its core, the idea behind DevOps is very simple: to tear down the walls between Operations and Development in order to create a rapid, automated process that enables the fastest possible development of software. In practice this means that Operations and Development engineers are jointly involved in the entire software lifecycle, from design through the development process to support.
Wikipedia has a nice definition for it: It is “a practice that emphasizes the collaboration and communication of both software developers and other IT professionals while automating the process of software delivery and infrastructure changes. It aims at establishing a culture and environment where building, testing, and releasing software, can happen rapidly, frequently, and more reliably.” You need insights into applications, interfaces and technologies to foster a culture of collaboration between developers and operations people who have been increasingly separated in the past couple of years.