Learn how to building an Azure DevOps-based ARM CI/CD for Azure Cloud. This blog series focuses on presenting complex DevOps projects as simple and approachable via plain language and lots of pictures.
This blog series focuses on presenting complex DevOps projects as simple and approachable via plain language and lots of pictures. You can do it!
Over the past few years, I’ve worked to build up a highly scalable and secure terraform CI/CD platform based on Azure DevOps for many internal teams. We now maintain 150+ terraform pipelines across both AWS and Azure (I keep hearing teams might require GCP, but none have demanded it yet!), with ~50 runs per day. That amounts to some serious computer, and a great deal of investment into our processes and technologies to keep the whole stack from falling over. I’ve written extensively about how and what, if you’re interested in reading it — just check out my profile.
And now that it all works, we’re looking to the future. What other languages do we want to support? Terraform works well, but there are some weaknesses it has which we’re able to overcome with other languages.
How to create, build, deploy and configure an Azure Function using Azure DevOps, Azure CLI and Powershell.
Update: We received feedback in this blog and the Developer Community about an issue after upgrading from Azure DevOps Server 2019 Update 1.1 to Azure DevOps Server 2020 RC1.
DevOps and Cloud computing are joined at the hip, now that fact is well appreciated by the organizations that engaged in SaaS cloud and developed applications in the Cloud. During the COVID crisis period, most of the organizations have started using cloud computing services and implementing a cloud-first strategy to establish their remote operations. Similarly, the extended DevOps strategy will make the development process more agile with automated test cases.
Learn about what the upcoming roadmap is and how to optimize your pipelines to get the maximum flow of value to your customers.
This is a guide on how to use Azure DevOps to build and then publish a docker image as an Azure App Service, using Azure Container Registry.