Serverless computing. Let’s talk about it. I don’t think it’s crazy to say that it represents the first cloud-native software model. Done right, it is inherently elastic and pay-per-use, and strongly encourages the use of cloud managed services. And to… Read More ›
Want to yank configuration values from your .NET Core apps? Here’s how to store and access them in Azure and AWS.
Creating new .NET apps, or modernizing existing ones? If you’re following the 12-factor criteria, you’re probably keeping your configuration out of the code. That means not stashing feature flags in your web.config file, or hard-coding connection strings inside your classes…. Read More ›
Of all the app modernization strategies, “lift and shift” is my least favorite. To me, picking up an app and dropping it onto a new host is like transferring your debt to a new credit card with a lower interest… Read More ›
Go “multi-cloud” while *still* using unique cloud services? I did it using Spring Boot and MongoDB APIs.
What do you think of when you hear the phrase “multi-cloud”? Ok, besides stupid marketing people and their dumb words. You might think of companies with on-premises environments who are moving some workloads into a public cloud. Or those who… Read More ›
Platforms should run on Kubernetes, apps should run on PaaS. That simple heuristic seems to resonate with the companies I talk to. When you have access to both environments, it makes sense to figure out what runs where. PaaS is… Read More ›
I might be the first person to write a technical book because of peer pressure. Let me back up. I’m fortunate to be surrounded by smart folks at Pivotal. Many of them write books. We usually buy copies of them… Read More ›
Looking for a host suitable for .NET Framework apps? Windows Server virtual machines are almost your only option. The only public cloud PaaS product that offers a higher abstraction than virtual machines is Azure’s App Service. And that’s not really… Read More ›