Developers often have a need to test their web applications. In particular they often have a need to automate these tests as part of a continuous integration (CI) pipeline. One such tool that helps facilitate this test requirement is Selenium. Selenium is a piece of software which is designed to automate browser behaviour, in that you can program it to visit a particular web page and then perform a series of actions on that web page. Most often this is leveraged to test web applications, although its functionality is not limited to that single use case. With a default configuration, however, this isn’t possible as the Selenium Server has no way of reaching an application that has been started within a CI container.
You probably have read the announcement last month about IBM giving clients control over their data. Today, these new capabilities to protect your data in the European Union (EU) are available and ready for use. I am going to show you how to utilize these enhanced data controls. See how to use data residency within the European Union. Learn how to get started with EU support for the IBM Cloud in Germany - read on.
As mobile app developers, few of the many priorities in our bucket are engaging the users through Push Notifications and monitor the app usage through Mobile Analytics.
The latest update to the IBM Cloud Developer Tools CLI, version 1.1.0, provides support for applications that use multiple containers which are configured using Docker Compose yaml files. These files contain necessary information about the containers you wish to run. With Docker installed, you already have the requisite dependency to run multiple containers locally.
Analyzing diagnostic logs, monitoring application health and keeping track of security-related events are at the foundation of successfully running apps and services. IBM Cloud offers services for that purpose. Today, I am going to show you how to use IBM Cloud Log Analysis to integrate, search and analyze as well as visualize diagnostic logs in the IBM Cloud.
Integration of voice control in smart devices is buzzing, and adoption continues to grow. Voice control provides a more natural way of interacting with connected apps and devices ranging from news feeds, traffic information to acting as personal assistants in the home. These intelligent devices respond to commands spoken in our own voice and act immediately.
On a recent episode of Software Engineering Daily’s popular podcast, host Jeffrey Meyerson sat with Rodric Rabbah to discuss cloud native development, Serverless functions being the focal point. As the principal researcher and technical lead in serverless computing at IBM, Rodric helped design OpenWhisk, the open source functions-as-a-service platform that IBM has deployed and operationalized as IBM Cloud Functions.
If you are a service owner or first responder, you ask yourself "What’s going on with my IBM Cloud application?", "Are my customers satisfied with the service they’re getting?", "Has performance changed recently?" and so on. The answer begins with your organization's plan to design, deliver, operate, and control the IT and cloud services that it offers. This first post of the series begins with monitoring your cloud-based applications.
Recently, we announced new tutorials to get you started on IBM Cloud. In continuation of our effort to bring in structured and well-defined tutorials, we are adding a mobile section