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  • Service Catalog and Kubernetes

    Cloud-native applications do not just live inside Kubernetes—they also benefit from using the available cloud managed services. Similar to Kubernetes' declarative object configuration model, the Open Service Broker API with the Service Catalog provides a declarative way to describe cross-platform/cross-cloud managed service dependencies.

  • Exploring Azure Service Fabric Mesh: A Platform for Building Mission Critical Microservices

    Azure has released a preview of Service Fabric Mesh, a platform targeted at microservice developers who do not want the operational responsibility of running an underlying orchestration platform. InfoQ recently sat down with Chacko Daniel, principal technical PM at Microsoft, to explore the details.

  • Build a MySQL Spring Boot App Running on WildFly on an Azure VM

    How to build a demo site that runs on the WildFly application platform and connects to a MySQL database in the cloud, on Microsoft Azure. The premise seems simple, but the implementation can be tricky, and there is limited documentation on how to set something like this up.

  • Securing web.config with Encryption Certificates on Windows and Azure

    A major area where security is often lax is the web.config file. Usually stored in plain text, an intruder who gains access to this file can then easily access databases and other resources both internal and external. With this technique, secrets in your web.config can be encrypted using the Windows certificate store

  • Article Series: .NET Core

    In this series, we explore some of the benefits .NET Core and how it can help not only traditional .NET developers, but all technologists that need to bring robust, performant and economical solutions to market.

  • How Composite C1 Found Success by Becoming Open Source

    In today’s environment it is difficult to offer commercial products, especially in highly competitive fields such as content management systems. Finding themselves being squeezed out of the market, Composite C1 found a way to thrive by releasing their core product under an open source license with cloud based hosting.

  • Bridging Subsidiaries With the Cloud to Create a Global API

    One of the biggest challenges in modern business is how you integrate subsidiaries and present a single global view so that customers and partners find it simpler to integrate with your organisation. In this article we will discuss a fictitious sample based on a real-world scenario and look at some of the challenges and good practices that you should look to implement to be successful.

  • Virtual Panel: Adjusting to Development in the Cloud

    Developers are steadily building experience with an array of diverse cloud environments. InfoQ spoke with three thoughts leaders about the state of cloud development, recommended tools, anti-patterns, and how to get started. Our panelists were Adron Hall, Magnus Mårtensson, and Andy Piper.

  • Moving Channel9.msdn.com to Windows Azure

    Imagine if architects had to be the janitor for every building they designed. With an understaffed Channel 9 development team handling production support on a web farm built from mismatched servers, something had to be done. When Windows Azure was launched in the summer of 2010 the development team saw it as a way to hand off support and return to building features.

  • What's IronRuby, and How Do I Put It on Rails?

    IronRuby is Microsoft's implementation of the Ruby language we all know and love with the added bonus of interoperability with the .NET framework. It's supported by the .NET Common Language Runtime as well as, albeit unofficially, the Mono project. This article gives an introduction to IronRuby, and discusses how to run Rails applications in IronRuby as well as potential issues to look out for.

  • Open Cloud Will Make Business SHINE

    William El Kaim describes an Open Cloud Model based on agile principles and driven by an independent user community to define it further. He provides a sketch of a potential Cloud Operating System. He also defines the SHINE principles for transforming IT into BT (Business Technology).

  • Grid Computing on the Azure Cloud Computing Platform, Part 3: Running a Grid Application

    In Part 1 of this series we introduced a design pattern for grid computing on Azure, while in Part 2 we developed a grid application in C#. This time we'll run the application, first locally and then in the cloud. In order to do that, we'll need some help from a grid computing framework.

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