Container Solutions’ New Book Is Out! Here’s Why We Wrote It.

Dec 12, 2019 by Michelle Gienow

It is with great pride, and no small measure of relief, that we announce the publication of our new book from O’Reilly Media. As of this week, copies of ‘Cloud Native Transformation: Practical Patterns for Innovation’ are available for digital download, though if you prefer the analog version those won’t be available until 24 December. (Apologies if that messes up your holiday gift list. In the meantime, you can get a free excerpt here).

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How We Help Bridge Knowledge Gaps on a Team

Dec 3, 2019 by Michal Cwienczek

At Container Solutions, we often develop advanced Cloud Native solutions and cutting-edge technologies with our customers. There are many challenges with this work. One of them we encounter often is getting everyone on the team on the same level of understanding and engagement.

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Running Linux Workloads on Windows — the New Way

Nov 26, 2019 by Thomas Richter

There are a lot of cases where developers are using Windows. Often times it is used as a development platform, either simply through developer preference, or due to company policy or a tooling dependency. As more frameworks and services become available on the Linux platform, such as Microsoft’s .NET Core, Linux becomes more attractive as a target environment for running and testing projects—especially with the abundance of tooling and.

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How to Create a Kubernetes Cluster in Under 60 Seconds

Nov 14, 2019 by Dawid Ziolkowski

In the past few weeks, I have been doing a lot of different tests and deployments on Kubernetes. Therefore, I had to create and destroy Kubernetes clusters many times (some days, even a few times an hour). I needed a fresh cluster due to specific things I was testing, so simply deleting all the pods, services, deployment, etc., to make the cluster ‘like new’ wouldn’t help.

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What Psychological Safety Means in a Cloud Native Organisation

Nov 6, 2019 by Andrea Dobson-Kock

In its Aristotle project, Google tried to define the success of effective teams. The researchers’ main finding was that what really mattered was less about who is on the team, and more about how the team worked together. Most important in teamwork was the presence of psychological safety.

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