Azure Service Bus is a message-queueing technology. In this introductory blog, you will learn what Azure Service Bus is and when to use it, see examples of how to set up and use it, and find the resources you need to learn more or to try it out yourself.
In this post, we will set up continuous deployment using Azure’s Deployment Center. Continuous Deployment is used to shorten the release cycle and quickly get code pushed to its target environment. This is especially useful when code is completed in small increments. Automated testing should be used as part of this process to produce stable code. This blog will focus on the continuous deployment.
The Keyhole team is excited to share an internal educational video that is now available to the public. In our first-ever video release, we discuss microservices platform orchestration from a broad scope.
Specifically, Principal Consultant Jaime Niswonger takes a technology-agnostic look at the “big ideas” integral to platform orchestration for the enterprise. He introduces three popular orchestration platforms, Kubernetes, OpenShift, and Cloud Foundry, and discusses scaling container deployments in the enterprise. The video is 60 minutes in duration.
We are excited to announce the Summer 2018 Keyhole Education Series!
This series consists of three educational Breakfast Boost events open to the public. The presentations are geared to benefit software developers who are implementing or interested in using Containers/Kubernetes, Blockchain, and/or HyperLedger with one presentation dedicated to each topic.
Kubernetes & Containers In Action: Tuesday, June 26, 2018
Blockchain in Action: Event Time: Wednesday, July 18, 2018
Implementing a Permissioned Smart Contract Blockchain with HyperLedger: Wednesday, August 15, 2018
All three presentations will be held at the Keyhole Software office in Leawood, Kansas. Space is limited so RSVP is required…
Our previous blog in the series introduced RedHat’s OpenShift solution that provides a way for enterprise teams to implement their own PaaS. Essentially, it sits atop the Docker-based Kubernetes platform to provide a ready-to-use DevOps platform.
This blog introduces two hands-on exercises (taken from our OpenShift Course), that work to walk you through the following tasks:
– Installing OpenShift locally
– Adding a Container with an API service to a Pod
Unfortunately, it will take more than this quick start blog to get OpenShift installed and enabled in an enterprise. That said, developers, system admins, and any party that may be working on or responsible for the platform, will benefit from understanding how to get OpenShift up and running on a local machine as shown in this blog.