Dynatrace replaces DevOps with NoOps

In 2012, software intelligence company Dynatrace set out to achieve seamless automation from development to production. Its other goal was to move code from development to production in an hour versus 24 hours. However, at the time, development and operations teams weren’t collaborating well. DevOps seemed like the right answer. Although operations had its own … continue reading

5 DevOps myths

Many organizations claim to be doing DevOps, but is that actually the case? For one thing, just about everybody has their own definition of DevOps, and that interpretation tends to impact how DevOps operates within a team or company. Following are five of the misconceptions. #1: DevOps = Dev + Ops On some level, parsing … continue reading

Creating a DevOps culture

There are three ways to create a DevOps culture: by default, by design or iteratively. The three are not necessarily mutually exclusive because DevOps tends to be a learning experience that takes considerable time.  For example, talent marketplace Topcoder has had a formal DevOps practice for the past three or four years and started a … continue reading

The Continuous Delivery Foundation advances CI/CD

More organizations have matured from CI to CI/CD, but their paths differ as do their pipelines and results. Most enterprises are implementing a mix of open source, commercial and even home-grown tools, and they’re looking for answers.  One place to look is the Continuous Delivery Foundation (CDF) which is home to many of the fastest-growing … continue reading

How some organizations are implementing CI/CD

CI/CD implementations and the impetus for them varies among companies, but everyone wants to ensure faster delivery of high-quality software. Following are three examples of companies that have adopted CI/CD in their own way. RELATED CONTENT: CI/CD pipelines are expanding CI/CD success requires a sound approach The Continuous Delivery Foundation advances CI/CD Lucidchart improves productivity … continue reading

CI/CD success requires a sound approach

There’s considerable confusion about “the best way” to approach CI/CD when no single path exists. There are important considerations organizations should contemplate to avoid wasting time and money that could have been spent making progress, however. “One of the first things an organization should do is understand what their needs are [in terms of] the … continue reading

premium CI/CD pipelines are expanding

CI/CD pipelines are evolving as organizations identify opportunities to improve release velocity and as the industry considers what CI/CD pipelines should look like in the first place. Amalgam Insights recently released “The 2020 Guide to Continuous Integration and Continuous Delivery: Process, Projects and Products.” In it, report author and research fellow Tom Petrocelli explains what … continue reading

Why family businesses choose low-code/no-code

The typical family-owned business tends not to be known for its software development prowess. Instead, it tends to be known for serving a specific customer need such as manufacturing embroidered patches or distributing food supplies. RELATED CONTENT:  Legacy assets gain new life with low-code integrations Is low-code/no-code conducive to CI/CD? Such are the core competencies … continue reading

Is low-code/no-code conducive to CI/CD?

Organizations are maturing from Agile to DevOps and CI/CD with the goal of releasing higher quality software faster. However, the need for speed has not necessarily been reflected in a shift from hand-coding to low-code development. RELATED CONTENT: Legacy assets gain new life with low-code integrations “DevOps has always been focused on this hand-coding mentality,” said … continue reading

Legacy assets gain new life with low-code integrations

The maturity of an organization and rapid changes in technology have dovetailed to result in legacy assets that continue to drive value for some time. One of those technology advances has been in low-code/no-code solutions, which offer enterprises the ability to modernize their older applications through integrations. While old-school, hand-coded integrations with legacy systems are … continue reading

Low-code’s a rapidly rising sector, but will it disappear?

Every week, we have one or two “briefing days” in which we schedule as many as eight one-hour discussions with various technology vendors in our broad coverage area that spans everything from cognitive to customer experience platforms — and everything in between. It’s always fascinating to see the mix of companies we talk to week-to-week. … continue reading

USF goes all in on low-code

What if 70 percent of the people developing apps for your organization never studied computer science? Such is the case at the University of South Florida (USF) where low-code development is central to its development strategy. The impetus for the switch from traditional development to low-code started five years ago, when it became apparent that … continue reading

Low-code for mobile: Toys or tools?

Mobile developers tend to be skeptical about the effectiveness of low-code tools when they know exactly what native iOS and Android development takes. In fact, some developers are so turned off by low-code platforms that the very mention of them triggers a passionate response. “Low-code is bad enough, but low-code for mobile is even worse. … continue reading

No-code/low-code: Not your dad’s RAD

The earliest seeds of application development by business users (aka “citizen developers) can be traced back to the days in which waterfall was the norm. Like today, the business wanted capabilities available sooner than developers were able to deliver. While development methodologies and tools have advanced significantly in the last three decades, the core concepts … continue reading

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