Latest Cloud Opinions
For many companies that have embraced cutting-edge technologies over the past decade, a cloud-native approach has become almost second nature. Cloud-native computing is a term that encompasses a great deal of often diverse solutions, technologies and techniques. At its core, taking a cloud-native approach in practice means moving past conventional ways of building applications and works to leverage innovative cloud technologies to gain flexibility, scalability and resilience.
While DevOps teams have been tasked with managing the digital stacks they have built, the DevOps approach to monitoring – both in terms of its how and it’s why – is very different from the approach to monitoring characteristics of IT Ops. Can you spare 5 minutes to answer some key questions around observability? Your… Read More
• Azure based web application that combines power and environmental monitoring with asset tracking from any authorised device world-wide
• Subscription based with unlimited users and locations, role-based access and real-time software updates
• Simple and quick to deploy
Michael Fisher is Director of Product Management at OpsRamp. Following the announcement of a free version of their digital ops management platform, Michael caught up with us to discuss why cloud operators should take a DevOps approach to infrastructure management.
The introduction of GDPR in 2018 had businesses scrambling to ensure that they were data compliant. As an EU regulation, Brexit has left the status of data compliance uncertain.
With the pandemic continuing to cause disruption to countless services, many businesses have benefited from the shift to the cloud due to the advantages it provides around reduced IT costs, flexibility and scalability.
Quantum computing in a practical sense might still be some way off – several decades by some estimates – but various quantum computers are in operation today, raising considerable and complex power demands.
With hybrid cloud, multi-cloud and distributed cloud all vying for the attention of businesses, making a decision and starting on the cloud journey can be time-consuming and complex.
Technology has been key to providing ways in which to connect and provide some form of normality as each organisation navigates a pandemic in their own way.
When it comes to building your multi-cloud environment, fail early, fail often, and don’t be afraid to pivot. You don’t want to wind up past the point of no return – like realizing you’ve built your foundation with the wrong size Legos and finding yourself unable to complete the set.
By focusing on 10 important metrics, DevOps stakeholders can more clearly understand and act on the issues that determine the success or failure of any DevOps initiative. By Jeff Keyes, VP of Product at Plutora.
With increasing evidence that engineers will experience burnout at least once in their careers, we ask EMEA CTO at Dell Boomi, Mike Kiersey to unpack the scale of the problem and whether low-code, which tries to eliminate manual work out of developer hands, is a potential solution.