For the past few years, microservice-style architecture has been very popular, to the point where software projects fail to consider other options. Instead of asking themselves, “Should we use microservices?” developers just assume the answer is yes.
Well, you’ve heard of DevOps: development and operational teams working together to ensure you end up with software that does what’s needed, and staff who know how to work it effectively. The NoOps approach is more radical: instead of blurring the boundaries, the aim is to create software that doesn’t require an operational team at all by automating everything to the maximum extent possible...
Continuous testing has been a buzzword over the years, and it is no longer considered a new term in the world of software development. Rather, it is a software testing strategy that is used to evaluate the quality of the product, not only during the latter half of the software development life cycle (SDLC) but also early stages.
There is so much jargon surrounding the cloud-native world these days that the developer community’s DZone took the time to capture a great deal of it. That’s what a landscape with $66 billion in funding and a total market capitalization of more than $17 trillion will bring.
A Cloud migration isn’t a one size fits all proposition. It’s a consultative and analytical effort whether you are doing the migrationin house or outsourcing to a third-party systems integrator.
The problems DevOps tries to address are in the name. It aims to overcome the institutional divide between the team that writes the code (Dev) and the team that manages the infrastructure and tools used to run and manage the product (Ops).
Prometheus is an open source monitoring and alerting toolkit for containers and microservices. The project is a hit with lots of different organizations regardless of their size or industrial sector. The toolkit is highly customizable and designed to deliver rich metrics without creating a drag on system performance.