To say that digital technology has changed the world is an understatement. Digital transformations are revolutionizing entire industries and reshaping every aspect of business. To stay competitive, businesses must accelerate the delivery of digital products and services.
DevOps, and Ops in general, is one of the most important components of a company’s production machine. Investing in building a winning DevOps team should be a priority for every company and will pay off quickly. As organizations and operations grow (products, features, number of customers, etc.
In a perfect world, DevOps (the culture of integrating software development and its day-to-day operation in the data center) should be seamless, with Devs and Ops working side by side in harmony and understanding each other’s playing field, options and consequences.
As it promised in December, Docker has bestowed containerd, its core container runtime, upon the Cloud Native Computing Foundation, putting an important piece of container infrastructure under neutral governance.
Many ITIL® training alums may wonder, “Now that I’ve learned these best practices, how do I actually implement them in my workplace?” An effective ITIL strategy is the product of a concerted focus on people, process and technology, as well as an ongoing, cost effective and valuable IT servic
It seems now, to me, that we have an IT Service Management framework and standard out there for every taste and preference. There’s ITIL, the preeminent one, but there’s also CoBIT, ISO 20000, TOGAF, IT4IT, USMBOK, lean IT, agile, DevOps and so on.
People like to talk and write about the future of IT service management (ITSM). It might be because it seems cooler than the ITSM status quo. It might also be because people don’t want to retread over the same ground gain – after all, blogging has been around since the start of the millennium.