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The DevOps 2.0 Toolkit: Automating the Continuous Deployment Pipeline with Containerized Microservices Paperback – February 6, 2016
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Each chapter starts out with very clearly described reasoning for the architecture, then followed by working examples you can type in using various tools such as Vagrant or Docker. I've already tried several, and this really enhances learning as opposed to just reading theory.
Sure, there are a few grammatically awkward sentences, but I utterly forgive him since the content is so excellent.
DevOps 2.0 Tookit first explains why it's important to automate your build, tests, and deployment. Then breaks down the individual steps. First by doing them one by one from the command line, then automating those steps in scripts so they are reproducible and can scale in different environments.
As someone who is new, this book does a fantastic job providing an overview of how the steps were done in the past, some of the tools that were common and why they've been superseded with more modern versions, and why you should use them.
DevOps 2.0 takes a hands-on approach that you follow along as you progress through the book. All the examples are downloaded from Github and run inside a VM so it's easy to see what he's doing and make changes to test your knowledge for how things actually work.
Not going to lie, it's a lot of work learning how it all works. Especially for someone without a particularly strong linux background. However it's well worth the effort and you'll use these skills for the rest of your career.
Have always hated advanced building, configuration and deployment and was very happy to throw my projects over the wall and let others deal with the details. This book helps to take responsibility and control over the process. In doing so deployment has become an extremely reliable, repeatable, and an incredibly painless process. Therefore we can update new smaller versions insanely fast with confidence. It's almost revolution in development.
I highly recommend this book for anyone that hasn't done CI/CD before and is looking for someone to hold your hand to get you started.
A couple of months ago I was investigating using docker for a new project. Docker is simple enough, but to really leverage its true potential there are many things that need to be incorporated into one's development processes. It dawned on me that we really need to adopt Continuous Delivery, but we didn't really know how to get there. My organization practices CI, but there is quite a gap between the output of that process and actual delivery.
So I started looking around for information about CD. I wanted to know the nitty-gritty details; if we committed to CD, just what were we committing to? I was disappointed by the materials that were most readily available. There were plenty of resources extolling the virtues of CD, but I wanted to know what kinds of problems a team typically encounters?
I don't recall what magic combination of terms I put into google, but I eventually found this book. Its detailed description was promising - basically answering every question that I knew I had. I was skeptical that the book would actually address all of the topics in sufficient detail, but I ordered it anyway.
I have to say this book is exactly what it say it is. It answered almost every question that I had. I really liked the way the author presented the material. The entire point of CD is to automate *everything*, but the author doesn't start his explanations after everything is already automated. Instead, he works through the principles. Once the reader is familiar with the fundamentals of the given problem, *then* is the solution automated.
I will say that I contacted the author a couple of times, asking for opinions on certain topics the book did not address specifically. His responses were thorough and fast. If there is such a thing as post purchase customer service, this guy does it.
So yeah. I fully recommend this book. I've been telling friends and coworkers about it. If you're a developer that is even vaguely aware of most of these tools, then this stuff won't exactly blow your mind. The real value in the material isn't in some epiphany for the reader; instead its in the application and integration of open source projects to accomplish real work.
Also, there are some outdated references that do not work OOB that the reader must muddle through to figure out. Which can be good and bad. Again, occurrences are limited but frequent enough that it's slightly annoying because sometimes it's nice that things just work.
Most recent customer reviews
The book did to me exactly what author's intention was - it connected a lot of different...Read more