DevOps'ish

DevOps, Cloud Native, Open Source, and the ‘ish in between.

Jason Hibbets and Chris Short announcing the Opensource.com DevOps Team at All Things Open 2017

047: DevOps Team, Kubernetes Everywhere, Scoble Still Awful, Intel Did Something Right…

If you follow me on Twitter, you know I spent the first half of the week in Raleigh attending All Things Open and hanging out with my opensource.com family. All Things Open is one of my most looked forward to conferences of the year. I had already committed to attending before I moved to Detroit and I’m so glad I was able to go. One of the coolest things I did while there was announcing a new** **Opensource. Read more →

Lost in the Woods

041: Book Suggestions, Serverless, Value Stream Mapping, and More

Free continuous delivery eBook from GoCD This free reference guide will take you back to the basics. You’ll find visuals and definitions on key concepts and questions you need to answer about your teams to determine your readiness for continuous delivery. Download and share with your team. SPONSORED All Things Open 2017 October 23 and 24, Raleigh, NC USA 2,500–3,000+ technologists will descend upon the City of Oaks to attend 200+ sessions from nearly as many speakers. Read more →

Football is BACK!

039: Cloud Native, Football, Kubernetes, Serverless, and More

Football is back and I couldn’t be happier about it (despite my Gators losing to Michigan). I know that sports and DevOps-types don’t always go together. However, there are a lot of things we tech folks can learn from football. Systems and process are what great football teams are built on. Take a good look at Nick Saban’s process focus at Alabama for an idea of how to build a perennial championship contender (tl;dr: it’s a one step at a time approach). Read more →

001: Week of 1481432400

Welcome to this week’s edition of DevOps’ish where we cover Dev, Ops, and all the ish in between. Department of Choice Concepts I love the idea of dumping XML and JSON for HTML 5. Despite having to block people trying to pick fights on Twitter, this idea has been pretty well received. I would love to see the frustrations of JSON cast aside for something less syntactically challenging and more human readable. Read more →