Companies recognised the need to improve development workflow years ago. With developers forced to work remotely, they’re finally moving.
Stories by Matt Asay
GitOps might finally do for developers and operations teams what DevOps has long promised.
Kubernetes adoption is happening even faster than you think. Credit the project’s unusual degree of openness.
Quick, can you spot the common link between MongoDB, DataStax, Redis Labs, Percona, Couchbase, and EnterpriseDB?
There has been a lot of talk about open source sustainability over the past few years, and for good reason.
Is Kubernetes the perfect defence against cloud lock-in, or a needlessly complex solution to a problem nobody has?
If you think the cloud will drive data centres to extinction and that AI projects are doomed to fail, think again.
The best software is software that companies build to scratch their own itches and address their own day-to-day needs.
We are all open sourcerors now. Let’s look back at some of the most significant open source innovations that got us here.
Are there really more than 40 million software developers on GitHub? Not even close.
Open source has come under fire in recent years, with companies like MongoDB hoping to shift its very definition to include proprietary software.
Funding open source has never been more important. It’s also never been harder.
Cloud killed the fortunes of the Hadoop trinity - Cloudera, Hortonworks and MapR - and that same cloud likely won’t rain success down on HPE.
With cloud companies open-sourcing their innovations, and enterprises increasing participation, open source sustainability is at an all-time high.
It’s earnings season for the public cloud vendors and the chatter over who’s winning is heating up.