Enterprises are generating huge amounts of data, and being able to handle that data for analysis and ultimately business decision-making is critical. There are two problems with most analytics products today: They often only can work with structured data, and there is too much data for their analytics team to digest and use. Qrvey was born on Amazon Web Services and AWS gives our platform a unique set of advantages that allow us to stand out from all other analytic products. Qrvey is the only AWS-native business analytic platform in the market today. In all, Qrvey utilizes over 20 native AWS cloud services. That means we can fully leverage the multi-billion dollar investment Amazon has made to provide unparalleled power, performance, scalability and cost savings.
In this eBook, we will explore the 5 keys to building a successful continuous delivery pipeline. Our discussion will highlight the importance of using a mobile device cloud, testing on real devices, and explain how to set up a test automation strategy. We will also walk you through the steps to set up a continuous delivery pipeline and show you how to get effective feedback for your apps and mobile websites.
Opinions vary, but only one is grounded in truth: The mainframe is positioned for a long, successful future. Compuware-commissioned Forrester Consulting research highlights two signs of this reality:
Still, uninformed and anti-mainframe IT pundits continue to regurgitate baseless claims that the death of the mainframe is imminent. Here, we debunk those fallacies with fact-based truths around the reliability, power, scalability and security of the mainframe for businesses and government agencies.
Observability helps developers and operators (“DevOps”) understand distributed systems: what’s slow, what’s broken, and what needs to be done to improve performance. In order to manage and understand multi-layered architectures, we need more than traditional logs and infrastructure metrics.
In this guide, we cover:
Moving from DevOps to DevSecOps isn’t a matter of putting a security team member on a DevOps team, because developers tend to outnumber security professionals by 100 to one. Since most developers aren’t security experts and most security experts aren’t developers, the two must learn to work together effectively.
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. Read this report today to learn more about creating a successful DevOps culture.
The license is what turns software components into open source components, and allows developers to use that software -as long as they keep to the specific terms and conditions as laid out in the license. But there are over 200 open-source licenses out there, varying in complexity and requirements.
In this whitepaper, you will learn:
* Why permissive licenses are growing while ‘copyleft’ licenses are losing favor
* Which were the top licenses used in 2019
* What the future holds for licenses
Hiring and retaining software engineers is hard– and it’s only getting more difficult. A hiring strategy that allows engineering managers to source talent from a global pool will bring a wider range of skills and experience, reduce turnover, and attract the 53.3% of developers, as surveyed by stack Overflow, who rank distributed work as the top priority.
All too often, the onboarding process for new hires feels rushed and disorganized. Add in a remote/distributed engineering team, and the process is even more difficult. But, when onboarding is done right, it leads to better employee retention and improved on-the-job performance.
Hiring new talent is a challenge for all companies, and it’s particularly true when hiring engineering talent. It’s time-consuming, costly and often impacts the development of a company’s growth, potential, and culture like no other decision you will make.