Today, majority of organizations who are building modern digital cloud native applications are making the strategic platform investment to containerize these mission-critical, revenue generating applications. The benefits of containerization include faster time to market with new capabilities, application elasticity to easily handle peak demand, and the benefits of portability through hybrid or mulitcloud deployments. Organizations are seeing the benefits: 85% of organizations have become cloud-native and 86% of those are using container platforms for more applications (“Container Adoption Statistics…”).
Do you know what makes your application tick? Do you know what makes it succeed—or the areas it could do with some improvement?
The event of the season is right around the corner: Apps ON Cloud Summit!
Turbonomic is thrilled to be hosting this virtual event, bringing together some of the biggest names in tech to discuss the most prevalent challenges IT organizations face—and how to solve them.
For any digital business, applications are what connect you to your customer. Leading organizations are leveraging public cloud and cloud native to innovate faster, grow their business, and delight their customers. But the promise of the modern technology is often unfilled as organizations grapple with the complexity and cultural shifts they bring along with them.
How many times do you get a call from the help desk about some application being slow or down? More than you would like, I’m sure. The more troubling part is that they call about some business application (or many of them) that are affected and now you have to chase down what the underlying root cause of the issue is.
The software development landscape can be daunting: it’s crowded, and filled with myriad tools, techniques and approaches to building applications. Software application design naturally evolves alongside the web, and the landscape is only getting busier as the scale and speed of the web continue to grow at an incredible rate.
Jenkins is one of the most popular open-source continuous integration and continuous delivery servers available today. It began as a product called Hudson, developed at Sun Microsystems in 2004-2005, before it was forked from Hudson and renamed Jenkins in 2011, as the result of a dispute between the Hudson community and Oracle. Kohsuke Kawaguchi, the creator of Hudson/Jenkins became the Chief Technical Officer for Cloudbees in 2014 and Cloudbees now commercially offers Jenkins as a cloud solution.
Continuous integration made integration a non-issue and brought us to the point where we always have a set of working and tested code that is ready to be deployed to production. Continuous Delivery and Continuous Deployment take the next step.
The DevOps world has matured dramatically in the past few years, enabling us to reduce development release cycles and iterate much more quickly, which has led to more rapid feature delivery and innovation. Over a decade ago we were introduced to a development practice called Continuous Integration, in which a server application automated the task of checking source code out from a source code repository, building it, and testing it, when developers check in code. Continuous Integration served us well and established the foundation for the next step in automating our build and deploy process: Continuous Delivery.
This three part article series presents an overview of Continuous Integration, Continuous Delivery, and Continuous Deployment, and introduces Jenkins as a build tool that enables all three.
One if the biggest challenges in the IT industry can be the overwhelming use of buzzwords, acronyms, and nomenclature that often leaves us confused as readers, and as writers.