DevOps is currently on everyone’s lips. From (virtual) conferences to articles and books, the term has conquered the IT world. This is understandable as DevOps has the potential to meet the many challenges facing the IT department. DevOps can help […]
There are a lot of good reasons to embrace DevOps, but that doesn’t mean that every company is ready to jump into the DevOps deep end. It’s important to understand what you expect to get out of DevOps–what goals you
It makes sense for a focus its resources on its core business and hire outside service providers for other things. Businesses outsource all kinds of things from janitorial services to printer repair, and many also outsource management of IT itself.
What exactly does the future of DevOps look like? As things continue to evolve, and new technologies and practices are introduced, what will DevOps evolve into over the next year, or the next five years? I reached out to some
Teams and organizations adopt a DevOps culture and implement DevOps tools and practices for a variety of reasons, but one of the primary goals is speed. The effort to develop and deploy at a quicker pace, however, does not mean leaving
Embracing DevOps can be challenging. As you strive to adopt the necessary culture and select the tools and platforms that will form the foundation of your DevOps environment, though, make sure you think beyond the immediate future and don’t inadvertently
Developers develop and IT operations people operate the IT infrastructure. In a traditional IT environment there is a lot of friction between those two objectives. In fact, the goals of developers and IT operations often directly conflict. That’s why so
When an organization–or even a team within the organization–chooses to embrace DevOps which department or individual is responsible for driving its success? The correct answer is “everyone”. If you place the burden or the glory for DevOps on a single