Sponsored by IBM
September 11, 2018
1 PM ET
New techniques and technologies, such as microservices, containers, and Kubernetes are enabling developers to deliver and change code faster. However, there is no silver bullet - failures still happen, and they can happen at any stage of the application lifecycle. Planning for these failures is a key aspect to ensuring you keep your applications (and your business) running smoothly.
In this session we'll explore planning for failures across the application lifecycle:
- Minimise deployment failures with automated deployment
- "Shift left" with automated testing and lessen the impact of each code issue
- Recognise failures quickly with effective monitoring
- React and quickly remediate failures via Incident management
James Moore, Principal Offering Manager, IBM
James Moore is Principal Offering Manager, IBM, responsible for offering management and strategy for IBM HybridCloud Operations Insight solutions including IBM Cloud Event Management, Runbook Automation and Alert Notification. James joined IBM from the Candle acquisition in 2004, where he was product manager for Candle’s Application Response Time product lines. James has over 15 years’ experience in event management, application performance management, and business service management. Connect with him on LinkedIn and Twitter.
Program Director, Strategy and Market Development, DevOps, IBM
James has spent a large part of his career architecting and implementing large-scale, distributed systems in the finance, public and defense sectors. He now leads a global business segment responsible for defining technology strategy then developing and implementing solutions for both IBM and clients. Mentoring and encouraging future technical leaders is important to James. He works with students of all ages and speaks in primary schools to universities to evangelize on the benefits of technology and the positive impact software can have on our society and the environment. He has a degree in Management Systems and he is a Chartered Fellow of the British Computer Society. Connect with James on LinkedIn/Twitter