Sponsored by DevOps.com
May 6, 2019
1 PM ET
The database traditionally has been left behind in the DevOps process, yet databases are critical elements in many organizations’ IT infrastructure. As code changes, so too, does the database. That’s why a growing number of organizations are now including database tools in their DevOps toolchains, recognizing the need to embrace databases as part of DevOps.
In this webinar, we’ll look at the database tools space and discuss some of the more important things to consider when choosing the right tool for your toolchain, including:
- Open source or proprietary: Which is a better fit for your company?
- Integration: How well does the tool integrate with other tools in the DevOps toolchain, as well as other technologies in your organization?
- Fit for purpose or general: Which is better, a tool designed for one task or one that handles multiple tasks in the toolchain?
Register today and join us for what is sure to be an interesting discussion.
Robert Reeves, Co-founder & CTO, Datical
Robert Reeves is the Chief Technical Officer at Datical. He has over 17 years of experience in the software industry and has been instrumental in creating a variety of marketing leading DevOps solutions over the past 15 years. Prior to co-founding Datical, Robert was a director at the Austin Technology Incubator where he provided real world entrepreneurial expertise to member companies. In 2005 Robert co-founded Phurnace Software where he invented and created their flagship product, Phurnace Deliver. Today Robert advocates for Datical’s customers and spreads the word about how Datical is leading the way for modernization and improvement of the database release process to remove this as a barrier to delivering new application innovation.
Brady Byrd, Senior Solutions Architect,
Brady Byrd started life out as a geochemistry research scientist at the beginning of computer control of analytical instruments. With a knack for procedural languages, he was rapidly sucked into the software side of things and science faded into the background. In 2009, as a founder in a release automation, he jumped into the nascent DevOps movement. He is currently pouring his energy into addressing the challenge of database DevOps automation with DBmaestro.