DevOps patterns and anti-patterns for continuous software updates (sponsored by JFrog)
So you want to update the software for your user, be it the nodes in your Kubernetes cluster, a browser on a desktop, or an app in a smartphone or a car. What could possibly go wrong?
Baruch Sadogursky analyzes real-world software update fails and how multiple DevOps patterns that fit a variety of scenarios could have saved the developers. Manually making sure that everything works before sending an update and expecting the user to do acceptance tests before they update is most definitely not on the list of such patterns. Join in to discover awesome and scary continuous update horror stories and some obvious (and some not so obvious) proven ideas for improvement and best practices you can start following tomorrow.
This session is sponsored by JFrog.
- Familiarity with DevOps and automation, continuous delivery, Java, Groovy, software development, software architecture, DevOps, continuous integration, and software engineering
What you'll learn
- Learn best practices for continuous delivery
Baruch Sadogursky (JBaruch) is a developer advocate at JFrog. His passion is speaking about technology. Well, speaking in general, but doing it about technology makes him look smart, and 17 years of high-tech experience sure helps. When he’s not on stage (or on a plane to get there), he learns about technology, people, and how they work or—more precisely—don’t work together. He’s a CNCF ambassador, Developer Champion, and a professional conference speaker on DevOps, Java, and Groovy topics. He’s also a regular at the industry’s most prestigious events, such as JavaOne (where he was awarded a Rock Star award), DockerCon, Devoxx, devopsdays, OSCON, and Qcon. You can follow him on Twitter at @jbaruch.
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