28 Aug The Evolution Of Enterprise DevOps Models
( An impending exhaustive guide to DevOps and its processes. Learn about the evolution of existing enterprise DevOps models and their workflow. )
DevOps is an integral cog in the wheel of any enterprise that wants to be associated with a secure platform, flexibility, and an ecosystem of playfulness. DevOps needs to be an integral part of enterprises across different industries to react and monitor different marketing demands. This global approach of integrated ‘development and operations’ team towards agile software development, managing IT operations, IT maintenance, and simultaneous removal of barriers between partners and clients is instrumental in staying relevant in the contemporary market place.
In order to optimize the workflow, the development comes together to execute the design, development, delivery, management of the software. Testing, failure prediction, security, and troubleshooting are kept high on the priority list in order to maintain a smooth workflow.
Enterprise DevOps Model
All enterprises (even within the same industry) are unique, in that they all have different working procedures and hierarchy. DevOps is continuously adding and removing new features and protocols to find the perfect balance for your enterprise. These are a few features that seem to be common in most DevOps models
• Blitzkrieg code delivery
• Quicker time to market
• Premium software and management
• Perfect sync between developers and operations
• Improved business management
• Optimized response to market demands
Phases Required For Agile Software Development
Ideation and planning
This phase focuses on planning and creating a detailed map to DevOps workflow for iteration, deployment, management, and issue tracking
Programs, Development, and Configuration
This is the stage where the work is focused on the development of the software, reviewing its functionality, source code, and configuration. Some commonly used tools are Bitbucket, GitLab, and Github.
The testing phase also called the QC (quality control) phase, is responsible for verifying the software’s source code, functionality through the white box, black box, stand-alone, and stress testing. Some commonly used tools are Parasoft, FlawCheck, Delphix, etc.
This is the phase where the software is actually released in its environment, this stage includes changes, approval for release, to and fro feedback to the other phases, and automated release. Some commonly used tools are Puppet, Chef, Salt, and Ansible.