The cloud is becoming commoditized; what's important is how you use it.
When Apple released iPhone, Google said “Nokia, Samsung and Motorola know nothing about building software; unless we intervene, Apple will own mobile.” So Google Androided the mobile OS market.
Anybody who works in enterprise IT can tell you that even when you know about urgent updates, once your infrastructure reaches a certain degree of complexity, knowing can be easier than doing.
The release includes early versions of a number of different developments that provide additional features and control, including a fundamental change to how Kubernetes runs.
We thought we'd give you our traditional 53 things to look for in advance of our What's New in OpenStack Pike webinar, which is scheduled for September 7.
Instead of large integrated releases after every OpenStack Foundation release, MCP DriveTrain enables you to consume some or all of the latest innovation without downtime.
There are a lot of differences between OpenStack and Kubernetes, but one thing they both share is that setting them up is far from trivial.
Kubernetes 1.7 is out, focusing on production features such as security, extensibility, and stateful applications. Do you need it? Well, let's look at what it does for you.
If you're not in the telecom business, you probably haven't given much thought to the upcoming 5G standard, except perhaps to wonder when your phone will have faster data.
Last week we spoke to Ryan Day about using Continuous Integration/Continuous Deployment (CI/CD) to keep not just your own software, but also externally produced software, up to date.
We can talk about the benefits of a DevOps environment all we want, but for the people who are directly involved, the reality is much more complicated.