Modernization of software development in the enterprise has primarily driven by three priorities; the need to develop and deliver products faster, for the information technology to be in alignment with the business, and for the systems to be secured.
Organisations are increasingly automating the deployment of assets on multi-clouds using APIs. Ansible provides an engine to make such automated configuration changes.
Kubernetes and Red Hat OpenShift have evolved to support diverse, increasingly complex classes of applications.
Automated legacy app containerization with Red Hat OpenShift & Red Hat Application Migration Toolkit
Writing new cloud-native applications from scratch is cool, but what do we do with a large number of legacy applications already running in production? There is no magic OFF button for them. And yet, we need a reliable way to turn them into cloud-native apps without rewriting them from scratch.
The first generation of microservices was primarily shaped by Netflix OSS and used by numerous Spring Cloud annotations all throughout your business logic. The next generation of microservices will use sidecars and a service mesh.
Red Hat Satellite has managed millions of Red Hat systems for more than a decade. Red Hat Satellite 6 provides better management at very large scale, from traditional datacenters to cloud computing environments.
A lot of monolith-to-microservices guidance glosses over the hard parts of strangling a monolith. The guidance we get about the single responsibility principle, smart endpoints and dumb pipes, etc., is quite useless. We're left to discover the nasty parts ourselves.
Red Hat has been working with the open source community on new tools for working with containers.
In this session, Daniel Walsh of Red Hat demonstrates some of those new tools, including:
- CRI-O for supporting Kubernetes workloads.
Google will discuss best practices for ensuring enterprise consistency between fast moving Ansible community and the always evolving services on GCP.
Learn more: https://agenda.summit.redhat.com/
For years, the future of software architectures has been described as a proliferation of lightweight, cloud-connected devices.