AWS Podcast
AWS Podcast
Nov 22, 2020
#410: November 2020 Update Show 1
Play • 42 min
Simon and Nicki take you through more updates and new things to explore!
Chapters:
00:55 Analytics
03:45 Application Integration
06:28 Block Chain
06:48 Business Applications
07:38 Compute
13:25 Customer Engagement
14:53 Database
18:18 Developer Tools
19:29 End User Computing
20:03 Internet of Things (IoT)
20:30 Machine Learning
23:29 Management & Governance
26:31 Media Services
27:08 Migration & Transfer
28:06 Mobile
29:13 Networking & Content Delivery
34:07 Security, Identity and Compliance
35:44 Training & Certification
Extended Shownotes: https://d29iemol7wxagg.cloudfront.net/410ExtendedShownotes.html
The Cloudcast
The Cloudcast
Cloudcast Media
A Transformation Look Ahead for 2021
Andrew Clay Shafer (@litteidea, VP Transformation @RedHat ) & John Willis (@botchagalupe, Sr.Dir. Transformation) talk about the importance of "learning organizations",   aligning change to business value, and the evolution of self-service and automated governance. *SHOW: *485 *SHOW SPONSOR LINKS:* * Datadog Security Monitoring Homepage - Modern Monitoring and Analytics * Try Datadog yourself by starting a free, 14-day trial today. Listeners of this podcast will also receive a free Datadog T-shirt. * Okta - You should not be building your own Auth * Learn how Okta helped Cengage improve student success rates during COVID. * BMC Wants to Know if your business is on its A-Game * BMC Autonomous Digital Enterprise *CLOUD NEWS OF THE WEEK *- http://bit.ly/cloudcast-cnotw *CHECK OUT OUR NEW PODCAST - **"CLOUDCAST BASICS"* *SHOW NOTES:* * Red Hat Global Transformation Office * Books by John Willis * 10 Must Read DevOps & Transformation Books *Topic 1 *- Welcome to the show. You’re both really well known in the DevOps communities, but give us the TL;DR of your backgrounds for anyone not familiar with your work.  *Topic 2 *- Whether people are tired of the term “Digital Transformation” or not, change is a huge part of our industry, especially as it relates to corporate culture and organization. What’s the framing for that type of discussion in 2021?  *Topic 3 *- I’ve heard you both say “technology is easy, people are hard”. How do you think about these conflicts of transformation, whether people’s individual motivations aren’t always aligned to a business goal?* * *Topic 4 *- One of the biggest differences between existing companies and start-ups is the level of self-service that they build around their systems. The self-service systems allow experimentation, allow automated deployments, etc. But is there a way to bring a concept of automated governance to these end-to-end models?  *Topic 5 *- Oftentimes transformations are aligned with cloud-native technologies, cloud-native apps. The model of Ops in a cloud-native world is different. What are some of the areas you both focus on to make cloud-native Ops successful, or better aligned to the technology part of transformations?  *Topic 6 *- What are some of the best and worst “getting started” steps that you see various groups (or companies) take in their transformation journeys?  *FEEDBACK?* * Email: show at thecloudcast dot net * Twitter: @thecloudcastnet
46 min
Software Daily
Software Daily
SoftwareDaily.com
OpsLevel: Service Ownership Platform with John Laban and Kenneth Rose
Microservices are built to scale. But as a microservices-based system grows, so does the operational overhead to manage it. Even the most senior engineers can’t be familiar with every detail of dozens- perhaps hundreds- of services. While smaller teams may track information about their microservices via spreadsheets, wikis, or other more traditional documentation, these methods often prove unsuitable for the unique demands of a sprawling microservices system.  A microservices catalog is a solution to this problem. A microservices catalog seeks to centralize information about the services in your software architecture, including the purpose of a service, its owner, and instructions for using it. A microservices catalog can also provide a centralized source of knowledge about a system, which can help on-call engineers diagnose issues and also provide resources for onboarding new team members. Larger companies sometimes devote significant internal resources toward developing in-house microservices catalogs, while smaller organizations may not have the resources at their disposal to do so. OpsLevel’s founders recognized that many teams were re-inventing the wheel building internal microservices catalogs, and set out to design a toolset that could meet the needs of users of all sizes. OpsLevel’s team has drawn from extensive experience working with industry leaders in DevOps to create a comprehensive toolset for managing microservices infrastructure. OpsLevel provides a “single pane of glass for operations,” integrating with a variety of tools such as Slack, git, CI/CD, incident management, and deployment systems.  John Laban and Kenneth Rose are the co-founders of OpsLevel. Before John and Kenneth founded OpsLevel they worked together at PagerDuty, where John was the first engineer on the team. Kenneth, OpsLevel’s CTO, was also previously a senior developer at Shopify. John and Kenneth join the show today to talk about how OpsLevel can help developers manage their microservices better, and even transform how their team does DevOps. Sponsorship inquiries: sponsor@softwareengineeringdaily.com Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
50 min
Google Cloud Platform Podcast
Google Cloud Platform Podcast
Google Cloud Platform
Intel with Rebecca Weekly
Welcome back to a new year of Google Cloud Platform Podcasts! Mark Mirchandani and Emma Iwao host the first show of 2021 with special guest Rebecca Weekly of Intel. She joins us to talk about the partnership between Google Cloud and Intel. Describing the company’s goals of gathering, storing, managing, and analyzing data in all its forms to unlock the power of technology and information, Rebecca points out how well these align with Google’s own goals and why the partnership is such a natural fit. Rebecca explains the four pillars of the Google-Intel partnership, including the focus on infrastructure and app modernization to elevate the user experience. Through their work with Google, Intel has been able to optimize the move from on prem to cloud for those clients who choose to make the shift, using their thorough client knowledge and Google Cloud expertise to facilitate a smooth transition. Rebecca walks us through the process of crafting this client experience, from choosing products and tools to identifying and solving any bottlenecks and optimizing the configuration using benchmarks. Later, we talk about the value of open source software in both the hardware and software worlds and why Intel believes so strongly in open source projects. Rebecca offers examples of clients successfully using Intel hardware and Google Cloud software, including Climacell and Kinsta. We get the inside scoop on future projects at Intel, like the next generation of scalable Xeon processors, and Rebecca talks about the future of data analyzation and computing. Intel and the Intel logo are trademarks of Intel Corporation or its subsidiaries. Rebecca Weekly Rebecca leads the team that influences nearly every aspect of our cloud platform solutions across strategic planning, hardware and software enabling, marketing and sales. Together they shape the development, production, and business strategy of Intel’s cloud platforms to ensure differentiation and platforms that enable TAM expansion with enthusiasm, collaboration, and urgency. She drives strategic collaborations with key partners including top cloud service providers, OxMs, ISVs & OSVs to ensure platform requirements meet our customer needs. In her “spare” time, she’s the lead singer of a funk & soul band, Sinister Dexter, was professionally trained in dance (tap, modern, and jazz), and is an experienced choreographer. She has two amazing little boys and loves to run (after them, and on her own). Rebecca graduated from MIT with a degree in Computer Science and Electrical Engineering. Cool things of the week * 97 Things Every Cloud Engineer Should Know Book * Introducing Google Cloud Workflows video Interview * Intel site * Google Cloud withe Intel site * TensorFlow site * Anthos site * Intel Select Solutions site * PerfKit Benchmarker site * Google Cloud Functions site * Climacell site * Blue Skies Ahead: ClimaCell Delivers Innovative Weather Prediction Solutions doc * Kinsta site * Benchmarking GCP’s Compute-Optimized VMs (C2) blog * Arcules site * Descartes Labs site * DAOS site * Optane site What’s something cool you’re working on? Emma was a guest on GCP Podcast Episode 167: World Pi Day with Emma Haruka Iwao. Emma is working on the Ruby 3.0 support and release and deprecation policy. Ruby is now available on Google Cloud Functions! Sound Effects Attribution * “Partyhorn” by Milton of Freesound.org * “ToiletFlush” by EminYildirim of Freesound.org
45 min
Kubernetes Podcast from Google
Kubernetes Podcast from Google
Adam Glick and Craig Box
Siri, Storage and Solutions, with Josh Bernstein
Josh Bernstein has worked at a number of infrastructure roles before recently landing at Google. He talks about migrating Siri from AWS (pre-acqusition) to VMware to Mesos, and Dell EMC’s work building what would become the Container Storage Interface. Guest host Jasmine Jaksic talks with Craig about snowcreatures. Do you have something cool to share? Some questions? Let us know: * web: kubernetespodcast.com * mail: kubernetespodcast@google.com * twitter: @kubernetespod Chatter of the week * Episode 15, with Dan Ciruli and Jasmine Jaksic * Snowpeople and snowthings News of the week * Multi-dimensional pod autoscaling in this week’s GKE release * Hitachi: vacuum cleaners in the 1990s and Kubernetes today * Garnet.ai * kind 0.10 * New Google Cloud Run networking features * Don’t cross the streams * Production Kubernetes from VMware Tanzu. * Serverless for Everyone Else from Alex Ellis * Episode 116 * Chris Aniszczyk’s 2021 predictions * Episode 134 * Priyanka Sharma’s 2021 predictions * Episode 107 * 14 LFX interns graduate * Kubernetes honey tokens by Brad Geesaman * Bad pods: privilege escalation by Seth Art * The US Air Force are feeling supersonic Links from the interview * Apple acquires Siri * Xserve * Siri public introduction * Apple rebuilds Siri backend with Apache Mesos using the J.A.R.V.I.S. framework * Dell EMC * {code} community * REX-Ray: announcement and docs * CNCF Governing Board * CI/CD startups to watch: * Harness * Armory * Shipa * Josh Bernstein on Twitter
38 min
AWS TechChat
AWS TechChat
Shane Baldacchino
Episode 79 - re:Invent 2020 - App Dev, Containers & Database Wrap
In this episode of AWS TechChat we continue with part two of our four part re:Invent 2020 series with this episode covering all Application Development, Containers, and Database announcements. For our developer community, we talked about: * Using CodeGuru’s new Security detectors to help you find and remediate security issues in your code * Python support for CodeGuru’s in preview * We shared another new service, DevOps Guru in preview, for measuring and improving an application’s operational performance * Lambda now supports up to 10 GB of memory and 6 vCPU cores and a billing granularity reduction down to 1ms * Amazon API Gateway now supports integration with Step Functions StartSyncExecution for HTTP APIs * Appflow simplifies cloud app integrations for connect customers with Customer Profiles * Similarly, Appflow can provide similar app integrations with those 3rd party apps to HoneyCode. * For those Amplify users, deploy Fargate containers through the Amplify CLI and you get a new AdminUI to boot that deploys all the underlying bits for you. * AWS Proton to bridge the gap between platform and development teams In containers we kicked it off with EKS. * First, cluster add-ons managed through the EKS console, CLI, or API. * Run EKS on premises with EKS Distribution * EKS on Fargate now has built in logging with Fluent Bit under the hood * You can now see all your Kubernetes resources in the EKS console without needing extra tools * Public registries for your container images with ECR public and the ECR public gallery * Use your existing containers as a lambda package format * ECS Deployment Circuit Breaker is in preview to stop deployments from getting worse and auto-rollback In database land we covered * Bablefish, not the mythological creature, but a translation layer between Aurora PostgresSQL and Microsoft SQL. * v2 of Aurora Serverless has arrived, considerably faster and scales in a fraction of second, with scaling so fast it is perfect for those event driven applications. * Data Exchange adds revision access rules for governing access * RDS Service Delivery Partners for when you want someone to build, deploy, and manage your RDS deployments * RDS Cross-Region backups comes to RDS for Oracle * Share data across Redshift clusters with data sharing in preview and pull data from partners directly via the RedShift Console. * RedShift Federated query comes to RDS for MySQL and Aurora MySQL * Redshift Automatic Table Optimization to keep your data warehouse running in tip top shape automatically. * Move RedShift clusters easily across Availability Zones. * JSON supports in preview for RedShift * Finally, AQUA comes to RedShift in Preview as a caching layer to speed up queries. Stay tuned as we cover all aspects of re:invent 2020 in our coming multi-part re:Invent update
52 min
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