Mikki Kobvel
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Automating with DevOps

2021/01/038 min readcode

“Amongst the untamed, wild mountain of the French Alps lies the workshop of Peter Steltzner, a talented craftsman who has combined his of the mountains with his unfaltering fascination for fine woodworking.”

Over the last five years, this term has become the biggest buzzword in tech since “cloud” and now it also applies to a separate branch of software engineering and delivery methodology.

DevOps (the merge of Development and Operations) is all about the incorporation of development and IT operations aimed at delivering applications and services quickly, and enabling continuous deployment, centralized monitoring, and centralized logging at the same time. To achieve those goals, DevOps teams must use methods that can reduce going back and forth between development, operations, and customers, ensure fast feedback through the DevOps pipeline, and ultimately speed up deployment. DevOps automation here is a key component of those methodologies.

Automation Is the Name of the Game

If you want your organization to be agile and efficient in the fast-pacing business environment, you better automate. The truth is, the longer it takes to accomplish routine manual tasks, the less flexible your organization is. Cloud infrastructure automation is no longer a luxury but a necessity, and it should be in place even if a DevOps transformation isn’t.

Now, DevOps may mean different things to different companies, or different people, but at its core, DevOps means a company culture that supports and prioritizes continuous delivery. This is an approach to application development and delivery that embraces the ability to deploy application changes updates at a moment’s notice. In a continuous integration and delivery environment (CI/CD), applications must always exist in a deployable state, and to achieve it, both development and operations must be integrated and highly functional. This is where microservices automation is a bare minimum and here is why.

Now, DevOps may mean different things to different companies, or different people, but at its core, DevOps means a company culture that supports and prioritizes continuous delivery. This is an approach to application development and delivery that embraces the ability to deploy application changes updates at a moment’s notice. In a continuous integration and delivery environment (CI/CD), applications must always exist in a deployable state, and to achieve it, both development and operations must be integrated and highly functional. This is where microservices automation is a bare minimum and here is why.

“If you want your organization to be agile and efficient in the fast-pacing business environment, you better automate. The truth is, the longer it takes to accomplish routine manual tasks, the less flexible your organization is.”

image

DevOps adoption globally 2017-2018

It’s clear that DevOps becomes a trend in high-tech companies. But it’s also important to note that just because someone has written a few scripts doesn’t mean they can spearhead a successful automation initiative. Building useful IT automation that saves time, reduces DevOps cost, cuts down on errors, and doesn’t require a lot of maintenance is a lot harder than it seems.

When implementing cloud microservices automation, it’s important not to bite off more than you can chew. Remember that it’s always better to give the job to experienced DevOps professionals and choose the right tool to achieve your goal within the set time.

image

Automation Is the Name of the Game

If you want your organization to be agile and efficient in the fast-pacing business environment, you better automate. The truth is, the longer it takes to accomplish routine manual tasks, the less flexible your organization is. Cloud infrastructure automation is no longer a luxury but a necessity, and it should be in place even if a DevOps transformation isn’t.

Now, DevOps may mean different things to different companies, or different people, but at its core, DevOps means a company culture that supports and prioritizes continuous delivery. This is an approach to application development and delivery that embraces the ability to deploy application changes updates at a moment’s notice. In a continuous integration and delivery environment (CI/CD), applications must always exist in a deployable state, and to achieve it, both development and operations must be integrated and highly functional. This is where microservices automation is a bare minimum and here is why.

“DevOps automation here is a key component of those methodologies.”

Over the last five years, this term has become the biggest buzzword in tech since “cloud” and now it also applies to a separate branch of software engineering and delivery methodology.

DevOps (the merge of Development and Operations) is all about the incorporation of development and IT operations aimed at delivering applications and services quickly, and enabling continuous deployment, centralized monitoring, and centralized logging at the same time. To achieve those goals, DevOps teams must use methods that can reduce going back and forth between development, operations, and customers, ensure fast feedback through the DevOps pipeline, and ultimately speed up deployment. DevOps automation here is a key component of those methodologies.

.slidecontainer {
  width: 100%; /* Width of the outside container */
}

/* The slider itself */
.slider {
  -webkit-appearance: none;  /* Override default CSS styles */
  appearance: none;
  width: 100%; /* Full-width */
  height: 25px; /* Specified height */
  background: #d3d3d3; /* Grey background */
  outline: none; /* Remove outline */
  opacity: 0.7; /* Set transparency (for mouse-over effects on hover) */
  -webkit-transition: .2s; /* 0.2 seconds transition on hover */
  transition: opacity .2s;
}

/* Mouse-over effects */
.slider:hover {
  opacity: 1; /* Fully shown on mouse-over */
}

/* The slider handle (use -webkit- (Chrome, Opera, Safari, Edge) and -moz- (Firefox) to override default look) */
.slider::-webkit-slider-thumb {
  -webkit-appearance: none; /* Override default look */
  appearance: none;
  width: 25px; /* Set a specific slider handle width */
  height: 25px; /* Slider handle height */
  background: #4CAF50; /* Green background */
  cursor: pointer; /* Cursor on hover */
}

.slider::-moz-range-thumb {
  width: 25px; /* Set a specific slider handle width */
  height: 25px; /* Slider handle height */
  background: #4CAF50; /* Green background */
  cursor: pointer; /* Cursor on hover */
}

Over the last five years, this term has become the biggest buzzword in tech since “cloud” and now it also applies to a separate branch of software engineering and delivery methodology.

DevOps (the merge of Development and Operations) is all about the incorporation of development and IT operations aimed at delivering applications and services quickly, and enabling continuous deployment, centralized monitoring, and centralized logging at the same time. To achieve those goals, DevOps teams must use methods that can reduce going back and forth between development, operations, and customers, ensure fast feedback through the DevOps pipeline, and ultimately speed up deployment. DevOps automation here is a key component of those methodologies.

Over the last five years, this term has become the biggest buzzword in tech since “cloud” and now it also applies to a separate branch of software engineering and delivery methodology.

DevOps (the merge of Development and Operations) is all about the incorporation of development and IT operations aimed at delivering applications and services quickly, and enabling continuous deployment, centralized monitoring, and centralized logging at the same time. To achieve those goals, DevOps teams must use methods that can reduce going back and forth between development, operations, and customers, ensure fast feedback through the DevOps pipeline, and ultimately speed up deployment. DevOps automation here is a key component of those methodologies.

The <code class="w3-codespan">html</code> element defines an HTML page.

Over the last five years, this term has become the biggest buzzword in tech since “cloud” and now it also applies to a separate branch of software engineering and delivery methodology.

DevOps (the merge of Development and Operations) is all about the incorporation of development and IT operations aimed at delivering applications and services quickly, and enabling continuous deployment, centralized monitoring, and centralized logging at the same time. To achieve those goals, DevOps teams must use methods that can reduce going back and forth between development, operations, and customers, ensure fast feedback through the DevOps pipeline, and ultimately speed up deployment. DevOps automation here is a key component of those methodologies.

Over the last five years, this term has become the biggest buzzword in tech since “cloud” and now it also applies to a separate branch of software engineering and delivery methodology.

DevOps (the merge of Development and Operations) is all about the incorporation of development and IT operations aimed at delivering applications and services quickly, and enabling continuous deployment, centralized monitoring, and centralized logging at the same time. To achieve those goals, DevOps teams must use methods that can reduce going back and forth between development, operations, and customers, ensure fast feedback through the DevOps pipeline, and ultimately speed up deployment. DevOps automation here is a key component of those methodologies.

fruits[0] = "Banana";
fruits[1] = "Apple";
fruits[2] = "Mango";
fruits[3] = "Plum";

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