Mitchell Hashimoto introduces Vagrant, Packer, Consul, Serf, explaining how they can help DevOps streamline the entire process from development through to production.
Jimmy Bogard takes a look at how Octopus enables continuous delivery and what it offers over standard tooling.
Barry Jaspan describes how they test Acquia Cloud, a large PaaS and DevOps project, and what they have learned over several years of developing those tests.
Simon Hildrew discusses the tools and processes used by The Guardian to create a continuous delivery pipeline.
Jevgeni Kabanov discusses the results of a research on a delivering software model, the tools involved and the model itself, concluding on what one can expect from using certain tools.
Dianne Marsh describes how Netflix' tooling, especially the continuous delivery system, allows developers to push the button for production deployment, and helps them to recover if necessary.
Chris Swan takes a look at Docker: what it is, why it was chosen, how it became an established platform, and what it takes to package applications and application infrastructure for use with Docker.
Avleen Vig discusses the changes Etsy has implemented to scale continuous deployments over the last 12 months, in both software and infrastructure.
Jez Humble discusses the behaviors, rituals and processes that are essential to fast flow in software development. (audio quality is degraded from the 26m mark for 14m)
Roy Rapoport discusses canary analysis deployment and observability patterns he believes that are generally useful, and talks about the difference between manual and automated canary analysis.
Baraa Basata introduces Ansible, comparing it with Chef and Capistrano and exploring automation principles: disposable servers, package management, and applying design principles to infrastructure.
Joakim Recht discusses how Tradeshift moved from manual deployment processes to automation and what this means in terms of organizational scalability, technology, transparency, and culture.