Podcast about DevSecOps


Henrik Hoegh is back to talk about his experiences working in the platform team at his new job, but before that, we are getting through the following topics:

  • bash is the future of automation (not really, but some people think so)
  • building multi-cloud solutions using k8s and service mesh solutions
  • Shuttle - CLI for handling shared build and deploy tools between projects no matter what technologies the projects are using https://github.com/lunarway/shuttle
  • when is it the time to start looking into the building application delivery platform
  • platform team as an enabler or evil gatekeeper
  • team topology

us-east-1 will never go down, and if it would, half of the internet would go down. It is what people used to say. So, us-east-1 went down big time. What does it mean for us as practitioners? What should we consider going forward? In this episode, we talk through the incident and disaster recovery strategies you can consider to keep your company up

We have had Git around for more than 15 years, and during that time, it has become a standard de-facto to share code and track code changes. While Git is a superior version control system to most of what we have seen before, it has been 15 years since the first release. Should we be looking for new ways to approach version control systems? Is the time right for the next generation of tools in this area?

Our first episode was about Infrastructure as code, and we feel that it is time to revisit the topic after almost two years. Another reason is the release of the second edition of Infrastructure as Code book by Keif Morris. Thus, in this episode, we revisit the definition of Infrastructure as code and try to summarize what has changed over the years. We hope you like it!

Everyone seems to be talking about service mesh. Mattias, Julien, and Andrey are trying to separate hype and real value. Most importantly, they dig into when is the good time for the organization is to embrace service mesh and what are the prerequisites.

This time we are talking unikernles! Ian Eyberg from NanoVMs joins us to discuss how far this technology is from prime time. And it turns out that you don’t have to be a kernel developer to take advantage of unikernes. Today, there are tools available to package, distribute, and run them locally as well as in the public cloud. While talking to Ian, it felt that the state of the technology is very similar to Linux containers at the beginning of 2010x, just before Docker made Linux containers available for everyone.