We are happy to announce that you can develop Python Actions using Python 3.7. You can use this version of Python by specifying the runtime in the CLI with "--kind python:3.7" or selecting Python 3 in the UI when creating a new Action.
Whether they're JARs, libs, Gems, or modules, successful programming languages provide an ability to share and re-use code. IBM Cloud Functions is no different—it enables developer productivity through installable packages. But what makes a good package?
In this third part of a four-part series on Operationalizing SQL Query, we'll bring together the microservices we deployed in Part 1 to query data in IBM Cloud Object Storage (COS) using the techniques we developed in Part 2 using IBM SQL Query with the goal of connecting our application's data to Business Intelligence (BI) tools.
The article presents a technique for developing a CI/CD pipeline in IBM Cloud for OpenWhisk functions using Whisk Deploy configuration cataloged in GitHub.
Is your application's data a stream trickling into a puddle or a rising tide overwhelming the levees? Either way, IBM has you covered with tools to store, retrieve, query, and gain insights from data of any size.
Today I’m blogging from ISTIO Day at CloudNativeCon in Austin. IBM has a whole cache of event activities for attendees looking to unlock the secrets to accelerated DevOps, container ops, distributed logging, container security, microservices, and serverless computing. We’ll also have tips & tricks for building cloud native. Coming out of the conference, developers will […]
Functions-as-a-Service (FaaS) bring to the cloud a set of properties that are central to the serverless computing promise: little to no concern about infrastructure operations, auto provisioning and auto scaling, and pay-per-use with zero cost for idle time. While these benefits are driving the growth of FaaS, developers are quickly realizing they need a better programming […]