Posted in devops
There is an ongoing discussion today about how containers impact security. Most every development team is implementing (or at least talking about implementing) containers because there are so many benefits to containers when it comes to an enterprises agility and building a modern microservices architecture.
Its always in the web designers and design agencies best interest to keep abreast of new technologies and the latest trends in web design. Resources for stock images, fonts, and other design elements are constantly being expanded and improved upon, design tools are continually upgraded, and new productivity-promoting tools appear on the market nearly every day.
If you see two user experience designers talking to each other, the topic of discussion would most probably be revolving around “intuitive user interface”. For any design project these days, the foremost criteria is probably on how to make it intuitive.
Everything about devops sounds great. It’s a practice that emphasizes collaboration and communication between software developers and other IT staffers and management, while automating tasks such as software delivery and infrastructure updates.
The craft of building websites is incredibly complex with many fast-changing parts. The goal of the web design community is to lessen the complexity, and reduce the potential for error at each stage of the creation process.
ChatOps helps to connect people, bots, and tools in an automated and transparent workflow, allowing them to see the complete status of their work and systems. The transparency strengthens the feedback loop and enhances collaboration.
Kubernetes 1.3, the latest major revision of Google’s container cluster management system, debuts today.It’s available as an open source project on GitHub and in Google Cloud Platform’s Container Engine service. The new features speak to some of the latest issues involving containers today and Google’s long-term plans for a hybrid cloud built with their services.
Welcome to the latest version of Docker, the software containerization tool that’s taken IT by storm — or maybe, in the case of version 1.12,byswarm. Swarm mode, the newest addition to the core Docker product, provides a built-in way for Docker users to run multi-container applications across multiple hosts, without the need for additional software like Kubernetes to orchestrate or manage them.It’s yet another example of Docker learning from its ecosystem and building in the kind of functionality typically found elsewhere, but simplified for a quick start.