Cloud application development and deployment
Hoping to help close the cloud skills gap, the Coding Dojo bootcamp is graduating more developers than any four-year computer science program.
It's not easy to steal 1.5 terabytes of data. Downloading that much, even to multiple destinations, takes time.
Which is better, fewer, bigger API calls or more smaller ones? It's the Goldilocks principal of API granularity.
Serverless computing can free developers from configuring and deploying virtual cloud-based servers. There are servers; they're just not yours. That adds up to speed and savings.
Building a beautiful-looking app that is a joy to use is a vastly different exercise than building efficient, error-free code. Are developers capable of doing both?
Cloud app developers, here's advice on for post-deployment error handling and making code error fixes.
Red Hat Summit announcements included the OpenShift.io browser-based IDE, the Container Health Index service, a tighter relationship with AWS, and on-premises containerized API management.
Apple is dropping of support for apps that aren't 64-bit binaries. The number of ripe-for-banishment 32-bit apps in the Apple app store hovered around 170,000 as of mid-March 2017.
Now that La La Land, er, Moonlight has won the Oscar for best picture, let's look back at some cloud computing flubs. May we all learn from our mistakes.
Hackers hold a hotel's guestroom cardkey access system for ransom. And it's not the first time. Now, the hotel reportedly is planning a return to good, old-fashioned metal keys.
Departing employees routinely stuff their pockets with Sharpies and paper clips to stock their home offices. Are they walking out with application code, too?
The cloud, to varying degrees, did away with the need to manage huge, on-premises IT infrastructures. With 2017 just days away, it's fair to ask if that management role is on the cusp of ...
Hardware is nothing more than software that breaks if you drop it. Even today's vehicles are essentially little more than highly complex mobile computers with seating for five and cargo space.
It's all very good for developers. You get to continually look at new technologies, new languages, and new opportunities to profoundly impact a business's operations and profitability.
Why are we breaking our necks to develop apps faster if we're not any good at shipping the code out the door?