Continuous Delivery: How to Transform Application Release [VIDEO]

Continuous Delivery at CAW - Derek Weeks - Featured Image

CA World Panel on Continuous Delivery

This past November at CA World 2015, we participated in a panel discussion on transforming application development and release with Continuous Delivery and DevOps practices.  The panel included:

Tim Mueting: CA’s Release Automation solutions
Derek E. Weeks: Sonatype’s Nexus Software Supply Chain Automation Solutions
Brian Dawson: CloudBee’s Jenkins continuous delivery solutions
Jason English: SkyTap’s on-demand solutions for modern DevOps environments

The well-attended panel discussion addressed many practical and easy ways for companies to get started with Continuous Delivery and DevOps. The four panelist shared many real-world scenarios and conversations with IT Operations and Development leaders about engaging organizations, improving collaboration, and measuring results. Panelists also discussed how to overcome the hurdles of getting started with these new practices, how to incentivize more people to participate, and how empathy can break down silos that sometimes impede progress.

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Derek Weeks

VP and DevOps Advocate at Sonatype
Derek is a huge advocate of applying proven supply chain management principles into DevOps practices to improve efficiencies, reduce security risks, and sustain long-lasting competitive advantages. He currently serves as vice president and DevOps advocate at Sonatype, creators of the Nexus repository manager and the global leader in solutions for software supply chain automation. Derek is a distinguished international speaker and lectures regularly on modern software development practices, continuous delivery and DevOps, and application security. He shares insights regularly across the social sphere where you can find him at @weekstweets and https://www.linkedin.com/in/derekeweeks.
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One Comment;

  1. Larry Wells said:

    Really insightful panel discussion and completely agree with what Derek pointed about tools, “Tools are one small part of what actually has to go on”. How true, if you do not have solid processes or established practices, even proven tools wouldn’t be of any use.

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