Patrick Debois is credited with using the term ‘DevOps’ for the first time in 2009 when he used the term to refer to development and operations together. DevOps is not a process or technology or a standard, it doesn’t even have a formal definition, yet we have a term which refers primarily to a methodology, a culture that is employed for efficient collaboration between development and operations teams helping shorten the time required to deliver quality software.
Gartner defines DevOps as “DevOps represents a change in IT culture, focusing on rapid IT service delivery through the adoption of agile, lean practices in the context of a system-oriented approach. DevOps emphasizes people (and culture) and seeks to improve collaboration between operations and development teams. DevOps implementations utilize technology— especially automation tools that can leverage an increasingly programmable and dynamic infrastructure from a life cycle perspective.”
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100% Success Rate
Key Features of DevOps Training
32 hours training
Session recorded videos
Handon experience on each tools
Course completion certificate
6 months Project experience certificate
Benefits of DevOps Training
Increased Deployment Speed.
The continuous delivery model along with continuous integration, testing and monitoring helps with multiple deliveries within a single day. You have a tested release ready for deployment all the time.
Improved operational support With the IT team collaborating closely with the development teams, you get faster fixes and improvement in the overall operations delivery.
Engaged and happier teams The team is fully engaged with smaller, quicker and quality deliveries.
Popular DevOps tools Some of the best DevOps tools that aspiring candidates should have knowledge on ware Git, Jenkins, Bamboo, Docker, Kubernetes, Ansible among others.
Upcoming Certified DevOps Certification Training Online Trainings
Evolution of DevOps?
Maybe a primer on what led to the evolution of DevOps will put things in perspective on understanding it better.
It all started with the ball being kicked back and forth between development and operations on the need for new features, services, and revenue streams on-demand by business users but wanted systems to be stable and free from outages. It was a fight between delivering quick changes and upgrades and still be able to sustain a stable production environment. If operations would have it their way, they would prefer a stable system which keeps outages and maintenance to the minimum and will only upgrade if the risk of downtime is near zero. This was seen as an impediment to software delivery and a fresh approach of integrating everyone associated with SDLC, business users, design engineers, developers, testing engineers, sys admins into a single, automated workflow with a focus on rapid delivery of quality software while maintaining integrity and stability.
This was achieved by bringing them all under one umbrella of a common set of principles beyond roles and traditional boundaries of various disciplines, which include the below
Collaborate within and between teams on a solution.
Agree to automate common and repetitive tasks.
Integrate constant feedback into the work, monitoring and measuring everything that goes into production.
Share data across teams nurturing a culture that espouses faster and effective workflow.
Also, Agile development has played a big part in bringing various disciplines together for collaboration and using rapid iteration for better delivery.
What are the Pre-requisites for DevOps training and certification?
Any Scripting Language Knowledge Linux Fundamentals