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Developing Microservices for the Cloud

by Jan Stenberg on  Nov 27, 2014 3

When working with Microservices pushing them to the cloud, people often find it difficult to understand the new architecture, it’s a paradigm shift, Daniel Bryant explains in a presentation at the Microservices Conference in London. As a help when designing and implementing cloud microservices Daniel has created the DHARMA principles, the idea being to use them as a checklist.

Becoming Cloud-Native

by Jan Stenberg on  Nov 09, 2014

Cloud technology is really about On-Demand Technology with a lot of new possibilities coming, making new ways of thinking possible, Peter van Hardenberg from Heroku stated at the GOTO Berlin Conference looking at how a cloud-native way of thinking may change your view of building applications for the cloud.

Netflix's Chaos Engineering to Advance Failure Injection

by João Miranda on  Sep 29, 2014

"Chaos Engineering", a term recently coined by Netflix, is an umbrella that embraces all Netflix's activities on controlled failure injection. Bruce Wong, Engineering Manager of Chaos Engineering at Netflix, wrote about what Chaos Engineering is, its aims, and the roadmap to achieve them. InfoQ reached Bruce to learn more.

Inherent Complexity of the Cloud: VS Online Outage Postmortem

by Jeff Martin on  Aug 28, 2014

Running cloud-based always-on systems is inherently complex. Microsoft recently experienced a 5 hour outage with Visual Studio Online, rendering their service unusable to developers. Microsoft's Brian Harry has provided a candid retrospective on what went wrong and how his team his correcting the failure.

John Willis on the "State Of The Union" for DevOps

by João Miranda on  Jun 22, 2014

John Willis, one of the leading lights of the DevOps community, addressed the "State Of The 'DevOps' Union" at DevOpsDays Amsterdam. He started by mentioning the findings of the 2014 State of DevOps Report, went on to discuss Software Defined Everything and asserted that the future will be built around "consumable composable infrastructure".

Patterns and Anti-Patterns for Scalable and Available Cloud Architectures

by Jonathan Allen on  Apr 02, 2014

More than anything else, architectural choices matter when designing a system with high scalability and availability. Using Azure customers as an example, Microsoft talks about the patterns and anti-patterns they see with their Azure customers and how it affects the four facets of system architecture.

Design Patterns for Cloud-Hosted Applications

by Jan Stenberg on  Feb 11, 2014

The patterns & practices group at Microsoft have released a guide with solutions and patterns suitable when implementing cloud-hosted applications. The guide contains ten guidance topics together with 24 design patterns targeting eight categories of problems covering common areas in cloud application development. Also included are ten sample applications to demonstrate the usage these patterns.

A Few Highlights from QConSF2013- Part 2 of 2

by Martin Monroe on  Dec 31, 2013

It's one thing having an in-house training program. But there is a certain deeper insight that can be gained from attending a Q-Con conference in person. Which may be one reason why attendance at the globe-hopping event continues to grow.

A Few Highlights from QConSF2013- Part 1 of 2

by Martin Monroe on  Nov 30, 2013

On each day of the 3-day conference at the inviting environs offered at the Hyatt there was a jam-packed schedule of speakers, exhibits and activities that made for some difficult decisions as to which tracks and what happening to attend.

Netflix: Dystopia as a Service

by Saul Caganoff on  May 22, 2013

A keynote presentation by Adrian Cockroft, Cloud Architect at Netflix, describes the Netflix "Cloud Native" architecture and the trade-off between the Utopia of perfection versus the new engineering challenge of building highly agile and highly available services from ephemeral and often broken components.

Introducing ActorFx, a Cloud Based Actor Runtime

by Jonathan Allen on  Feb 06, 2013 1

Developed by MS Open Tech, a subsidiary of Microsoft, ActorFx intends to offer a “non-prescriptive, language-independent model of dynamic distributed objects.”

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