This 6-part series on microservices application development provides a context for defining a cloud-based pilot project that best fits current needs and prepares for a longer-term cloud adoption decision. Gartner analysts recently emphasized the importance of doing cloud native development as soon as possible after any initial migration of existing workloads. Explore the Gartner report […]
What does it mean to behave like a startup? How can you transform your business? Field-tested answers to these questions and others are found in the IBM Cloud Garage Method Field Guide. Presented in a fun and visual format, the Field Guide introduces the method and its related practices and architectures that you need to quickly develop quality products.
The Client Technical Engagement (CTE) team can help you accelerate your business outcomes. CTE has a premier location at the heart of the Think 2018 Cloud and Data campus -- on the expo floor at booth #660. We're bringing designers, developers, consultants, solution architects and technical luminaries to work with our clients on their cloud adoption and transformation journeys.
Last week I highlighted dozens of sessions from the IBM Cloud Garage consultancy of cloud architects and solution engineers that you’ll want to remember when planning your agenda. In this blog post, I introduce four of my colleages from our team on the IBM Cloud Garage Method. They will be on the staff supporting the Think 2018 conference as presenters, lab leaders, and “Ask Me Anything” experts. Look for them and ask them about the updated Garage Method Field Guide and two new Guides!
One of the key elements of the Cloud Garage Method is Culture. That single word encompasses a whole range of practices about how we manage our projects, and how we interact with our stakeholders and each other. One of my favorite parts of the Cloud Garage culture is the fact that it includes a fun work environment.
Some clients express the concern that adopting microservices-oriented cloud architectures will mean operations of these environments will be more complicated due to multiple moving parts, dynamic topologies, and higher SLA requirements. Coming from a background which began in development and transitioned into Monitoring/Service Management, I have found just the opposite—monitoring operations are easier with a cloud-native environment. This post explains why cloud-based applications naturally support superior serviceability and reliability.
IBM Cloud Private brings together innovation and flexible management the public cloud with the application security and data isolation that you need in your corporate data center. But how does IBM Cloud Private support existing enterprise Java applications? In this webinar, learn why and how to modernize existing enterprise Java applications and run them on IBM Cloud Private and see a step-by-step deployment demonstration.
IBM Cloud Private brings flexible management from the public cloud with the application security and data isolation that you need in your corporate data center. Topics include how operations and developer roles are affected, typical paths for evolving existing applications to the cloud, and how to distribute workloads between public and private clouds.