What is DevOps? How are organizations transitioning to DevOps? Is it possible for organizations to shift to enterprise DevOps? Read more to find out!
DevOps is a new catalyst that is rapidly spreading throughout the tech industry. Over the years it has gained much popularity and everyone has their own interpretation of it. It emerged a few after agile programming practices, and nowadays people are trying to figure out the relevance of enterprise DevOps. Before we move on to that, we first need to understand DevOps, its culture, and some other aspects.
There are many forms of divides in the tech industry. DevOps concepts solve this one in particular. Therefore, to understand and fully appreciate DevOps we first need to focus on this dispute. Within any software company, there has long been a divide between the development and operations teams.
Development teams are responsible for creating feature-rich, seamless integrations that have varying requirements with each new customer. They're responsible for changing user requirements, maintenance, and continuous development activities. The takeover at the start of the SDLC development cycle.
On the other hand, Operation teams are primarily responsible for system stability and accessibility. They come in towards the end of the process where handover of a software release is given. Their responsibility is reviewing implementations by the development teams and ensuring the system is accessible and stable, and recommend changes if necessary.
To break the silos between Dev and Ops DevOps takes a few leaps, enabling better collaboration and performance.
The agile admin defines DevOps as,
DevOps is the practice of operations and development engineers participating together in the entire service lifecycle, from design through the development process to production support.
The term "Dev" is an umbrella term for not only developers, but any person included in the development of the product. So, this can include QA engineers, SR engineers, and other disciplines as well. Essentially, the "dev" team are the makers of the product.
Secondly, the term "Ops" covers all operations staff including systems engineers, system administrators, release engineers, network engineers, and all other relevant disciplines. The "Ops" team is responsible for the product after its development is complete.
In conclusion, operations engineers need to adopt the same methods adopted by developers and vice versa. DevOps extends Agile principles beyond just the development stage. Rather it extends it over the boundary of development and onto the entire process up till delivery.
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