If you are a company with a large pool of physical servers, and compute resources sitting in the data center, and you want to use them efficiently, one way to do that would be to virtualize them. Then you can use those smaller virtual compute resources to run whatever workloads you need. VMware is a company that’s known for virtualization. It’s also the creator of Software Defined Data Center. In 2019, VMware acquired Heptio, this acquisition gave VMware the know-how to go full-scale on Kubernetes. Joe Beda and Craig McLuckie, one of the original creators of Kubernetes working at Heptio, also joined VMware as part of this acquisition. What followed this was VMware Tanzu, a division within VMware tasked to work on modern applications. VMware Tanzu is a modular, cloud-native application platform. It allows you to build, deliver, and operate cloud-native apps in a multi-cloud world, it also protects you from Vendor lock-in. Betty Junod is VP of Product Marketing at VMware and joins us today.
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You know when you’re working on a project and you leave behind a small reminder in the code – a code comment – to help others learn from your work? This podcast takes that idea by letting you listen in on two experienced technologists as they describe their building process.
There’s a lot of work required to bring a project from whiteboard to development, and none of us can do it alone.
The host, Burr Sutter, is a Red Hatter and lifelong developer advocate and community organizer. I checked out the deep learning episode of Code Comments, and I really appreciated Burr’s guidance through the conversation. The episode tackles a deep but fascinating topic. It covers use cases, realistic examples, and motivations for the relevant technology. I think their approach allows for easier contextualization of these significant topics in the coding space.
Search for Code Comments in your podcast player! You can check them out by clicking the link: https://link.chtbl.com/codecomments?sid=podcast.cloudengineering
WorkOS is a developer platform to make your app enterprise-ready. With a few simple APIs, you can immediately add common enterprise features like Single Sign-On, SAML, SCIM user provisioning, and more. Developers will find beautiful docs and SDKs that make integration a breeze. WorkOS is kind of like “Stripe for enterprise features.” WorkOS powers apps like Webflow, Hopin, Vercel, and more than 100 others. The platform is rock solid, fully SOC-2 compliant, and ready for even the largest enterprise environments. So what are you waiting for? Integrate WorkOS today and make your app enterprise-ready. To learn more and get started, go to softwareengineeringdaily.com/workos
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