Recently I spent time with a customer who, in their words, have gone “all in” on Microsoft. From corporate IT to developer tools to application platforms. Not so long ago, that kind of statement would have made me shudder with despair, so it’s testament to how Microsoft have reinvented themselves that using their tools has been such a pleasant experience.
I’ve been spending a while learning the ins and outs of OpenShift. The key thing I’ve learned so far is that the vast majority of the quick starts and introductory tutorials for OpenShift are exactly the same as Kubernetes in that they ignore all complexity in favour of getting you up and running with something that “just works” as fast as possible.
Tomorrow is Tuesday the 22nd of May 2018 and my final day at Payara. The day after will be Wednesday the 23rd of May and my first day as a consultant with Red Hat.
This post is part of a series on serverless computing with AWS Lambda, and follows on directly to the previous post on creating a basic AWS function. This post will assume you’ve read the previous one and modifies the code presented there.
This November I once again found myself in Antwerp at Devoxx Belgium. I’ve attended every one since we first launched Payara back in 2014! Over the years, I’ve been to quite a few conferences and I have to say that Devoxx Belgium is always my favourite. Stephan always finds a way to make each one unique!