Like any new development methodology, implementing Continuous Delivery has a number of pitfalls that can trip up even the most mature organizations. In this article, you'll find four of the most common pitfalls to avoid when implementing Continuous Delivery.
Once you've downloaded DZone's 2014 Guide to Continuous Delivery, you may be looking for some additional resources to help with your implementation of CD. We dug into the DZone archives and pulled out a handful of DZone's most popular Continuous Delivery resources over the last couple of years.
41% of developers believe they are achieving Continuous Delivery while only 8% actually are. Use the Continuous Delivery Maturity Checklist from DZone's 2014 Guide to Continuous Delivery to determine how close you are to achieving true Continuous Delivery
I have seen lots developers are not seeing benefits of Test Driven development. When you do Test Driven development there are lots of benefits. So I thought it will be good idea to write a blog post about it. t will definitely make you more productive and it’s your friend.
The traditional gap impedes system integration, user acceptance testing, visibility into project progress, and corporate governance. ALM PaaS bridges the development gap between corporate IT and distributed outsourced development activities.
So why release regularly? I would argue that releasing regularly makes you code in a certain style. When you know you have a release deadline coming up, it helps to focus the mind on which issues really need fixing. It also means that you code to a minimum, and, I find, helps keeps my code lean and mean.
A vigorous area of debate in the development and architecture community exists around the value of Continuous Integration.
Attention to new features in JDK 8 has rightfully been largely focused on new language features and syntax. However, there are some nice additions to the libraries and APIs
The author has been "busy" this weekend doing several things. But nothing more important than playing the addictive game 2048. In this article, you'll find a JavaFX version called 2048FX, so you can learn how to code a game like this and also several new features of Java SE 8 and JavaFX!
This episode takes a look at a core component of continuous delivery: the application update mechanism. We talk a bit about our collective experiences supporting update paths, and whether or not that’s actually good for customers, or it’s just a myth we hear parroted constantly.
I’ve been playing with Vagrant over the last few days, using Ansible to provision it. These are some notes to remind myself for next time and are very disjointed! Configuring Vagrant to provision using Ansible is easy enough.
Every week here and in our newsletter, we feature a new developer/blogger from the DZone community to catch up and find out what he or she is working on now and what's coming next. This week we're talking to Steve Smith, Agile consultant and Continuous Delivery specialist at Always Agile Consulting Ltd.
Usually, a project has a minimum Java version requirement and that applies to all of its modules. But every rule has its exceptions, as recently I stumbled on the following issue.
This week's link roundup includes Chef's new Microsoft Azure integrations, Cassandra hits one million writes per second, Hadoop has a new search engine, utilizing continuous delivery, the 30 best tools for data visualization, and an answer to why Unreal Engine 4 uses C++.
For DZone's 2014 Guide to Continuous Delivery we created this detailed infographic to illustrate the creation of deployment pipelines. The Guide includes in-depth articles written by industry experts, survey results from 500+ developers, and profiles on 38 popular Continuous Delivery solutions.
Chris also discusses how tech companies, specifically, can up their skills by learning improvisation basics, and how this all fits in with companies on their own DevOps transformation journey, plus illuminates some surprising facts about what the basics of improvisation are about!
I am a recent convert to thymeleaf for view templating in Spring based web applications, preferring it over jsp's.
Small debt to the quality may speed the development process, but it should be paid back, sometimes by means of complete revision of the technical solutions. In case, the debt is not paid back: product development is blocked by technical problems of the project.
Debates about the usefulness of ORM (Object-Relational Mapping) have been going on for the last decade.
In this article, I’m going to outline the importance or addressing your company’s source-control use before diving too far into CD. Specifically, I’m suggesting that you should decide whether your enterprise should do Trunk Based Development (TBD) in one big trunk or not.
As applications that use Hibernate or any ORM frameworks grow complex, lots of performance issues don't get enough attention until it is too late. This article accounts for SLA time as part of the junits and allows developers to think in terms of calculating the number of calls hibernate is going to make in the background. This allows for developers to deal with facts rather than assumptions.
A few words about coping with complex flows (not the ones you would see in every demo app) and how to properly test them using thriving Mule testing framework - MUnit.
In this episode, the Ship Crew discusses FlowCon with the brilliant Jez Humble and Gene Kim. What aspects of “flow” does your organization struggle with? Which people and departments in your software development process are that sad, soggy piece of lettuce? Join the discussion!
For a look at what's been happening outside of the DevOps Zone, we've assembled links from around the web, including a look at NGINX for web integration, release testing with CD, a Puppet change impact tool called Gonzo, Windows and Microsoft Azure updates from Chef and Puppet Labs, and more.
Make sure you didn't miss anything with this list of the Best of the Week in the DevOps Zone (Apr. 4 to Apr. 10). This week's topics include the Heartbleed SSL bug, Continuous Delivery vs. Continuous Integration, two very different introductions to continuous delivery, and perfect test automation.