Monthly Archives: October 2016

Three Upcoming DevOps Events You Should Attend

I wanted to mention a couple Austin area events folks should be aware of – and one international one!  November is full of DevOps goodness, so come to some or all of these…

The international one is called All Day DevOps, Tuesday November 15 2016, and is a one long day, AMER and EMEA hours, 3-track, free online conference.  It has all the heavy hitter presenters you’d expect from going to Velocity or a DevOpsDays or whatnot, but streaming free to all.  Sign up and figure out what you want to watch in what slot now!   James, Karthik, and I are curating and hosting the Infrastructure track so, you know, err on that side 🙂  There’s nearly 5000 people signed up already, so it should be lively!

Then there’s CD Summit Austin 2016.  There’s a regional IT conference called Innotech, and devops.com came up with the great idea of running a DevOps event alongside it. It’s Wednesday November 16 (workshops) and Thursday November 17 (conference) in the Austin Convention Center. All four of the Agile Admins will be doing a panel on “The Evolution of Agility” at 11:20 on Thursday so come on out!  It’s cheap, even both days together are like $179.

But before all that – the best little application security convention in Texas (or frankly anywhere for my money) – LASCON is next week!   Tues and Wed Nov 1-2 are workshop days and then Thu-Fri Nov 3-4 are the conference days. I’m doing my Lean Security talk I did at RSA last fall on Friday, and James is speaking on Serverless on Thursday. $299 for the two conference days.

Loads of great stuff for all this month!

 

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Filed under Conferences, DevOps

The DevOps Handbook

2016-10-04-22-10-23

I haz it!

It, of course, is the new DevOps Handbook, in which luminaries Gene Kim, Patrick Debois, John Willis, John Allspaw, and Jez Humble put together a single coherent guide to understanding and implementing DevOps. Most of the “DevOps” books to date have really just nibbled around the edges of DevOps instead of addressing its entire scope head on. This book does so, and will become the standard reference in anyone’s DevOps library.  Get it on Amazon or elsewhere!

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Filed under DevOps