Welcome!

@DevOpsSummit Authors: Elizabeth White, Liz McMillan, Stackify Blog, Dana Gardner, Yeshim Deniz

Related Topics: @DevOpsSummit, Linux Containers

@DevOpsSummit: Blog Post

The Five DevOps Blogs You Need To Read By @XebiaLabs | @DevOpsSummit [#DevOps]

This very short list includes some of the most popular and interesting DevOps blogs we could find

The Five DevOps Blogs You Need To Read

By Necco Ceresani

With so much great content on the web and so many people writing about DevOps, I am sure you have heard of either some of these blogs or the brilliant minds running them.

This very short list includes some of the most popular and interesting DevOps blogs we could find.

Whether you are just starting out in the industry or a 10 year veteran, you need to start reading these immediately.


Etsyblog

Code as Craft is a blog created by Etsy.com. As one might expect, this blog is absolutely gorgeous with a simple black and white font/background, bold titles and plenty of pictures to keep you interested. Once you get past the aesthetic this blog is all about finding Best Practices and looking at a company from every direction. This is a must read that makes users like Etsy even more than they already do.


agileblog

The agile admin blog is close to being the only resource users need when it comes to the DevOps world. Run by four web systems administrators this blog is indeed agile. Whether they are posting about the most recent DevOps Days, a Velocity Conference, or it being System Administrators Day on July 25th, these folks are always on top of whatever news is happening in the DevOps and agile world.


GuysBlog

The DevOps Guys blog is all about DevOps culture and everything surrounding it. The blog is run by Steve Thair – The Ops guy and James Smith – The Dev guy and together they create one of the most interesting posts we have seen. Maybe the most enjoyable on the list, this blog is fun and it understands the ever changing culture and industry of DevOps.


XebiaBlog

The XebiaLabs Blog is build around industry thought leaders and their discussions about what is happening in the Continuous Delivery and DevOps world. Posting a ton of content every week this is a blog where you can find in-depth technical discussions and on going blog series about anything DevOps. These authors discuss tough questions and bring up interesting points that will keep you thinking for days.


2opsBlog

The dev2ops blog is one of those industry standards that everyone might already be a part of. From the creators of DevOps days this industry staple does a great job featuring many of the thought leaders around the industry. Dev2ops always hits on major topics everyone is thinking about and their website will link you to several other amazing DevOps resources.

The post The 5 DevOps Blogs You Need To Read appeared first on XebiaLabs.

Read the original blog entry...

More Stories By XebiaLabs Blog

XebiaLabs is the technology leader for automation software for DevOps and Continuous Delivery. It focuses on helping companies accelerate the delivery of new software in the most efficient manner. Its products are simple to use, quick to implement, and provide robust enterprise technology.

@DevOpsSummit Stories
"Storpool does only block-level storage so we do one thing extremely well. The growth in data is what drives the move to software-defined technologies in general and software-defined storage," explained Boyan Ivanov, CEO and co-founder at StorPool, in this SYS-CON.tv interview at 16th Cloud Expo, held June 9-11, 2015, at the Javits Center in New York City.
Is advanced scheduling in Kubernetes achievable?Yes, however, how do you properly accommodate every real-life scenario that a Kubernetes user might encounter? How do you leverage advanced scheduling techniques to shape and describe each scenario in easy-to-use rules and configurations? In his session at @DevOpsSummit at 21st Cloud Expo, Oleg Chunikhin, CTO at Kublr, answered these questions and demonstrated techniques for implementing advanced scheduling. For example, using spot instances and cost-effective resources on AWS, coupled with the ability to deliver a minimum set of functionalities that cover the majority of needs – without configuration complexity.
As Marc Andreessen says software is eating the world. Everything is rapidly moving toward being software-defined – from our phones and cars through our washing machines to the datacenter. However, there are larger challenges when implementing software defined on a larger scale - when building software defined infrastructure. In his session at 16th Cloud Expo, Boyan Ivanov, CEO of StorPool, provided some practical insights on what, how and why when implementing "software-defined" in the datacenter.
A strange thing is happening along the way to the Internet of Things, namely far too many devices to work with and manage. It has become clear that we'll need much higher efficiency user experiences that can allow us to more easily and scalably work with the thousands of devices that will soon be in each of our lives. Enter the conversational interface revolution, combining bots we can literally talk with, gesture to, and even direct with our thoughts, with embedded artificial intelligence, which can process our conversational commands and orchestrate the outcomes we request across our personal and professional realm of connected devices.
The use of containers by developers -- and now increasingly IT operators -- has grown from infatuation to deep and abiding love. But as with any long-term affair, the honeymoon soon leads to needing to live well together ... and maybe even getting some relationship help along the way. And so it goes with container orchestration and automation solutions, which are rapidly emerging as the means to maintain the bliss between rapid container adoption and broad container use among multiple cloud hosts. This BriefingsDirect cloud services maturity discussion focuses on new ways to gain container orchestration, to better use serverless computing models, and employ inclusive management to keep the container love alive.