Neptune.io announced Remediation-as-a-Service
Neptune.io announced its Remediation-as-a-Service offering for DevOps teams, which will allow engineers to automate their incident response actions and runbooks when receiving alerts from their monitoring and alerting tools.
Since the theme of the conference is “Build resilient systems at scale,” Neptune released its system, which lets users recover their systems automatically while collecting all the logs, graphs and diagnostics. This allows development teams to figure out the issues instead of doing a temporary fix.
Neptune has built auto-remediation tools for companies like Amazon, which manage many servers. And now Neptune is making a tool available for everyone with ready-to-use integrations with popular monitoring tools like Nagios, New Relic, Datadog, and more. The service can manage both cloud and on-premise servers.
Helping customers engage with a business’ software is the goal behind software analytics company New Relic’s platform. The company’s SaaS-based solution collects data wherever it lives. Simply put, it can take the data and figure out the blind spots, resulting in a better user experience, improved performance and insight to the production environment.
Earlier in October, the company announced a new set of features across the New Relic Software Analytics Cloud that allow for monitoring development, pre-deployment, and production application health and performance on Amazon Elastic Compute Cloud.
In Italian, the word for cloud is “nuvola,” which almost fits the name of the Portland-based cloud performance testing and analytics solution company. Nouvola was at Velocity to demonstrate how it can solve performance-testing issues with its predictive performance analytics engine, DiveData. It focuses on speed and responsiveness.
According to Nouvola reps, their platform eliminates the “heavy lifting” for developers by allowing them to create, run and check results of an application. Nouvola is built to proactively measure the responsiveness of an application, and recent updates include DiveData, a Jenkins plug-in, and API testing support.
Harkening to the eye in its logo, Opsmatic provides real-time visibility of change in the live state of computing infrastructure and sends alerts to users before problems begin. Opsmatic can track files and detect when the files change, which is helpful for a developer who might have hundreds of libraries and is constantly building new versions of an app.
Opsmatic was involved from the start of the DevOps movement, and its team believes in communication as a way that DevOps can be successful. Chris Haupt, who works in development at Opsmatic, said that when developers and operations can work together, they’re faster and produce higher-quality software.