COVID-19 has pushed many organisations to confront legacy tech sooner than expected, but getting old systems to the cloud doesn’t happen overnight.
Stories by Scott Carey
SAP has unveiled Process Insights, a new tool that leverages enterprise data and recent acquisitions to help customers improve key business processes.
The pandemic has accelerated cloud usage, creating longer-term challenges for organisations looking to effectively manage their cloud costs.
GitOps is a smart way to manage software deployments but some issues still stand in the way of mainstream enterprise adoption.
The legacy programming language is still powering millions of daily transactions, but the case for modernisation is more compelling every day.
Splunk has released Obervability Cloud, to help customers gain end-to-end observability across a range of enterprise systems and applications.
The new version of OpenShift aims to help customers secure and manage their Kubernetes clusters across a variety of environments.
Managed Kubernetes services have matured to the point where many enterprises are handing over the keys to their clusters.
The availability of solid and varied managed Kubernetes options has seen more and more companies shy away from managing their own clusters.
Even Heroku’s founders recognise that the revolutionary web development platform has run out of steam. How did Heroku lose its magic?
It's official: Tableau CEO Adam Selipsky is returning to AWS to take over as CEO when Andy Jassy takes the top job at Amazon later this year.
Twitter, Two Sigma, Yelp, and Zalando explain why they built software development platforms and share lessons learned along the way.
Devops practitioners continued to see their salaries rise, even through the turmoil of the COVID-19 pandemic, according to Puppet findings.
Organisations that have successfully established a devops culture often rely on an internal developer platform to deploy code.
Microsoft often comes off as second best to AWS. But when it comes to established enterprises, Azure wins more often than not. Here’s why.