Back in 2013, Pager Duty’s Ranjib Dey surmised that it would take ages for traditional operations teams to learn and adopt mainstream development technologies. The opinion sparked quite a lively discussion around what those mainstream development technologies are, what hurdles exist for operations team to adopt them, and whether it all would be as glacial as Dey guessed. For Episode 58, we welcome Ranjib to the show for a panel discussion to revisit the tweet and look to see if anything has improved in the last 2 years. Join the panel as we parse through the puzzle of:
Join J. Paul Reed, aka @JPaulReed, Youssuf El-Kalay, aka @buildscientist, Seth Thomas, aka @cheeseplus, and J. Michael McGarr, aka @SonOfGarr for the discussion, plus a the last couple of weeks in News & Views and another Tool Tip!
Note: the audio levels on this episode were not set quite correctly; we’re aware of the issue and will fix it for the next episode. Apologies for the poor quality.
- 1:32 – News & Views
- The OpenBSD team reimplements the venerable sudo tool: introducing doas
- “Father Time” Harlen Stenn gets funded to maintain NTP for yet another year
- Linux Foundation introduces “badges” for secure open source software
- Badge criteria: available on GitHub
- The reason you shouldn’t upgrade to .NET 4.6 reveals a fascinating debugging tale…
- 15:31 – Main Segment: We May Have DevOps, But Does Ops Have the Dev?
- Ranjib’s original Tweet heard ’round the DevOps Twittersphere, from back in 2013!
- Netflix’s Roy Rappoport at Monitorama 2015 on Business Insight platform
- Primer’s on DRY and SOLID software development principles
- Our episode with Ruby author Sandi Metz: Practical Object OO (and Cat!) Design with Sandi Metz!
- The cautionary Knight Capital case
- 58:55 – ToolTip
- devopsconferences.com has the latest
Youssuf introduces us WireMock, a powerful Java-based tool for mocking out network APIs.
How long do you think it will take for mainstream development practices to be one in the same with mainstream operations practices.
How have you gotten your team to become more dev-like (or more ops-like)?
Join the discussion!