The Subject They Don’t Teach : What’s Post-Deployment
Outline/structure of the Session
- We explain why Continous monitoring part of Devops was important for our case
- We explain complexities and people challenges involved for us
- We share our story of how we turned pain point into a Roster system to achieved desired results
- We share best practices we used for managing the process efficiently
Software engineers, Managers, Product managers, Operations managers
The participants should have a basic understanding of what Agile delivery processes are all about, what do Continuous Integration/Deployment stand for, and how the entire delivery life cycle plays out, to best appreciate the content of this talk.
schedule Submitted 1 year ago
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While microservice architectures allowed teams to scale delivery of independently deployable services, most frontend layers are still run as monolithic applications. Similar to server-side applications, frontend layers often grow into large monoliths that are difficult to maintain and evolve. Building, deploying and consuming frontend components across a diversity of teams and web applications can be a daunting task, especially at scale. To address this issue, at OpenTable we enable fast-moving teams to easily build and deploy front-end components using OpenComponents, an open-source, battle tested, front-end microservice architecture for painless component delivery.
The idea behind micro frontends is to enable multiple teams to work seamlessy together by fostering end-to-end ownership of independently developed, tested and deployed features.
Think about UI as the composition of features which are maintained by independent teams. These teams could be cross-functional allowing them to develop such features end-to-end, from a database to user interface and independently deploy them.
During this session I'll explain how OpenComponents works, how do we use it at OpenTable and how we allows teams to build ship and consume frontend components at runtime across teams and web applications at scale.
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Rajith Raveendranath - Developer at a Crossroads - Choosing a suitable programming language for MicroservicesRajith RaveendranathAssociate Vice PresidentSunTec
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We start our discussion with the most important characteristics of Microservices.
The following aspects of programming languages are discussed, keeping Microservices in mind:
- Functional Composition, we will look at some features that are missing in the most popular languages - C, C++ & Java for composing functionally, and some alternatives
- Managing Concurrency, we will look at how some programming languages are simply concurrent, thus avoiding the need of managing mutability, as we often do in C, C++ & Java
- Frameworks & Tools
- Popularity, there are the popular ones and the esoteric, but what is interesting are the ones in betweeen
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