Are you migrating your existing application to the cloud? Are you missing a solution for centralized configuration management? Read on to learn, how we implemented centralized configuration management on top of our existing application and got it ready for the cloud.
Roughly a year ago, my boss offered to me a Red Hat Learning Subscription. Because continuous education belongs to the habits of a good software practitioner, I appreciated this opportunity to deepen my knowledge of Red Hat technologies. At that time I didn’t have an idea about how much fun I was going to have on my journey to become a Red Hat Certified Architect. Read more, if you want to find out!
Recently I passed two Red Hat certification exams: EX270 Red Hat Certificate of Expertise in Atomic Host Container Administration and the EX276 Red Hat Certificate of Expertise in Containerized Application Development. I’d like to share some of my experience with you in this blog post.
In the previous blog post, we were checking out the basic functionality of the key-value store in Consul. In this article, we will explore two of the more advanced features of Consul’s key-value store, namely: Check-and-Set operation and transactions.
If you are developing a distributed application that consists of multiple services, you might be thinking about how to manage the ever growing application configuration data. Instead of maintaining individual configuration files for each service, you can store all your configuration data in a key-value store. In this blog post we’ll check out the key-value store in Consul.
Recently I passed two OpenStack certification exams from Red Hat: EX210 Red Hat Certified System Administrator in Red Hat OpenStack exam and the consecutive EX310 Red Hat Certified Engineer in Red Hat OpenStack exam. In this blog post, I’m going to share how I - as a software practitioner - got the job done.
I had the great opportunity to visit the Red Hat Summit 2017. It was hosted in the Boston Convention and Exhibition Center in Boston in May 2-4, 2017. This blog post summarizes the interesting things I learned at the summit.
Wow, the time goes by so fast. It’s been two years since I began writing this blog. Why did I start and am I having fun? Let’s take a closer look.
It’s been more than half a year since I started working with OpenShift. Today I successfully passed the EX280 Red Hat Certificate of Expertise in Platform-as-a-Service exam and earned a certificate. I’m going to share a few details about the exam in this blog post.
For years a Jenkins server has been driving the software builds in our company. Some time ago, we deployed an OpenShift cluster. The primary purpose of our OpenShift cluster was to support the efforts of dockerizing our software products. However, as OpeShift is a complete PaaS solution we started thinking about leveraging OpenShift for software builds, too. In this blog post I’d like to share what we learned about building on OpenShift so far.