Posted in devops
Posts Tagged ‘problem’
DevOps and containers are no longer cutting-edge concepts that will shape the future of how applications are developed, deployed, monitored and maintained. That ship has sailed.
Was 2017 the year that every product under the sun was marketed as being cognitive, having machine learning, or being artificially intelligent? Well, yes.
Recent progress in the open source world of devops tools can help enterprises reduce costs and increase uptime. They key thing is for managers to know how to choose and implement tools.
Microservices and containers can help you to build and deploy applications faster. But do these technologies actually make your applications run faster?
As IT organizations begin to deploy microservices at scale on Kubernetes clusters, many of them are discovering the need for a service mesh to more easily manage them. Buoyant, at the Kubecon + CloudNativeCon 2017 conference, unveiled what it describes as the first service mesh for Kubernetes clusters.
Clearly, Kubernetes is an elegant solution to an important problem. Kubernetes allows us to run containerized applications at scale without drowning in the details of balancing loads, networking containers, ensuring high availability for apps, or managing updates or rollbacks.
For cloud people like meIm the CTO at Cloud Foundry Foundationcontainers are a constant conversation topic. The main issue is how to embrace this new application architecture and put containerized workloads into production use in the best way possible, keeping the agility promise to the Devs that Ops can make it all workat scale.
If you immerse yourself in Microsoft history for long enough, youll come across more than one story about staff trying to add more command-line features to its operating systems. The plans go up the corporate tree, to the rarified heights of a Bill Gates review, where the executives ask, What part of the name Windows do you have a problem with?