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A few weeks ago, we provided some helpful tips to make your business more mobile.
Rackspace processes over a million metrics every minute as we monitor the IT infrastructure of hundreds of thousands of customers. That’s a lot of data.
We’ve heard your feedback: you want to apply preferred configurations across your entire environment, and you want it to be fast. You want to save and iterate on your favored set-up and use it as a template that can be shared. You want to update configurations in mere seconds. Server-side Configuration gives you what you’ve been asking for: configuration files that can be easily updated, shared, and used with automation tools.
So you managed to survive the first post and are still hungering for more? Don’t worry, I got you covered. This time around, we’ll get into more of the peripheral, optional components that might be useful to you. The format will largely be the same as the first post, so let’s get right to it.
How can DevOps free up my developers? How can I scale MongoDB? How can I ensure my ecommerce site doesn’t crumble under massive growth?
Infrastructure demand can be turbulent and difficult to predict. As data grows both in scale and complexity, web applications increasingly become spread across heterogeneous compute and storage environments. Many great companies are managing their infrastructure using ad-hoc monitoring and autoscaling technologies that are often monolithic in nature and built by a team that lacks specialization in scale or flexibility. For these companies, what results is unpredictable performance and reduced visibility of resource utilization—two things that are bad for business.
By Bill Clerico, CEO, WePay
So you wanna learn you some Hadoop, eh? Well, get ready to drink from the firehose, because the Hadoop ecosystem is crammed full of software, much of which duplicates efforts, and much of which is named so similarly that it’s very confusing for newcomers.
By Stephen Coty, Chief Security Evangelist, Alert Logic
The bulk of our screen time is shifting to mobile devices. It’s gone from laptops and desktops to smartphones and tablets. In the midst of this change, companies need to consider the differences in developing for on-the-go devices as opposed to those used at a desk.
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