diálogos ELE

The Phoenix Project by Gene Kim Continuous Delivery by Jez Humble Release It ! by Michael T. Nygard Web Operations by John Allspaw The Goal by Eliyahu. Continuous. Delivery. Jez Humble and David Farley. Upper Saddle River, NJ • Boston Continuous delivery: reliable software releases through build, test, and . What is Continuous Delivery? The ability to get changes into production or into the hands of users safely and quickly in a sustainable way.

Author: Mezigor Groshura
Country: Samoa
Language: English (Spanish)
Genre: Relationship
Published (Last): 27 March 2008
Pages: 56
PDF File Size: 1.67 Mb
ePub File Size: 16.3 Mb
ISBN: 940-5-41386-117-7
Downloads: 82719
Price: Free* [*Free Regsitration Required]
Uploader: Kigagis

It’s nice to have jz good concepts under one cover, but reading a pages long book that will tell you the history of GIT and SVN is pointless This book is considered a cornerstone of the DevOps movement.

Moreover, the book is very very repetitive. It’s a great book to take a perfect grasp of software release strategies.

It’s truly the intersection of development and operations on many levels, and these guys nailed it. I would recommend this book for both experienced software engineers or the engineers who just started.

This process also involves testers, as testing is a xontinuous element of ensuring error-free releases. He is presently living in San Francisco with his wife and daughter.

Everybody in IT should read this book, be he programmer, tester or operations specialist. Lists with This Book.

What is Continuous Delivery? – Continuous Delivery

If you like cotinuous and love to build cool products, we may be looking for you. User Delivety Applied Mike Cohn. Coverage includes – Automating all facets of building, integrating, testing, and deploying software – Implementing deployment pipelines at team and organizational levels – Improving collaboration between developers, testers, and operations – Developing features incrementally on deliverj and distributed teams – Implementing an effective configuration management strategy – Automating acceptance testing, from analysis to implementation – Testing capacity and other non-functional requirements – Implementing continuous deployment and zero-downtime releases – Managing infrastructure, data, components and dependencies – Navigating risk management, compliance, and auditing Whether you’re a developer, systems administrator, tester, or manager, this book will help your organization move from idea to release faster than ever-so you can deliver value to your business rapidly and reliably.


Focus hkmble mainline development which I think it has value today but it needs a different explanation from 10 years ago. Introduction to Continuous Delivery This lesson introduces the key principles and practices at the heart of continuous delivery. This is THE classic for continuous delivery.

In the last decade I’ve worked at ThoughtWorks and a common theme of our projects has been reducing that cycle time between idea and usable software. Continyous is the world’s largest site for readers with over 50 million reviews. I definitely recommend the reading for software development folks.

In fact, peer-reviewed research shows that this is not the case—high performance teams consistently deliver services faster and more reliably than their low performing competition. View all 3 comments.

Continuous Delivery : Reliable Software Releases through Build, Test, and Deployment Automation

The Best Books of For that reason, technology writers produce materials that have a relatively short shelf life. Further Reading Website for Book Free chapter on build pipelines InformIT has made chapter five of the book available as a free download. It is a long read, with some chapters written better than others, but reading everything in the order it was written was well worth it. There need to be deliver more examples of real world systems with both good approaches and bad approaches discussed and compared in detail.

I do agree with part of it. Managing Data This lesson covers how to manage evolutionary database change, including continuous integration with databases. This book takes the admittedly ambitous himble of constantly delivering valuable software to customers, and makes it achievable through a set of clear, effective principles and practices. Architecting for Continuous Delivery This lesson covers how to architect for continuous delivery, beginning with a discussion of componentized and service-oriented architectures.

This kind of delivery thinking has long been a forgotten corner of software development, falling into a hole between developers and operations teams. Check out the top books of the year on our page Best Books of Essential Scrum Kenneth S. Want to Read Currently Reading Read.


Bit of dry in the writing but worth the read. It then follows with a discussion of how to reduce the risk of deployments by decoupling them from releases.

Oct 31, Dun Yang rated it really liked it. While we don’t usually do daily deliveries into production, it’s now common to see teams doing bi-weekly releases. Dave and Jez have been part of that sea-change, actively involved in projects that have built a culture of frequent, reliable deliveries. Increase the quality and stability of the delkvery you delivery, while reducing cost of ongoing software development.

Dave was an early adopter of agile development techniques, employing iterative development, continuous integration and significant levels of automated testing on commercial projects from the early s.

This is the best book about Deployment I’ve read so far. It then shows how to evolve your architecture in order to support continuous delivery.

Continuous Delivery

It would be a good decoration though. However, I skipped whole paragraphs and pages that were just repeating what the book explained earlier. Adopting Continuous Delivery This final lesson is devoted to adopting continuous delivery, beginning with a presentation on the characteristics of high performing coontinuous and concluding with a discussion on deploying continuous conntinuous.

But CI is just the first step. It seem to me that a book that can show you how to deliver your software frequently and without the usual stresses is a no-brainer to read. Through automation of the build, deployment, and testing process, and improved collaboration between developers, testers, and operations, delivery teams can get changes released in a matter of deivery sometimes even minutes-no matter what the size of a project or the complexity of its code base.

It’s probably better to tak the book as a reference to turn to when solving a specific problem.