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Historically, competition for control over application workloads within internal IT organizations between mainframe advocates and proponents of distributed computing has tended to be fierce. But Becker said that as digital business transformation gains traction, there’s now a greater appreciation for the need to leverage transaction processing and big data applications that are widely deployed on mainframes. Not only is it not practical to rewrite all those applications, he noted, applications running on mainframes are more secure. The creates the need to extend out to the mainframe the DevOps processes that are being used to build distributed applications, he said.

Zealotry that tends to focus on the merits of one platform above all others is usually counterproductive. The rise of DevOps presents organizations with an opportunity to bridge a divide within their organizations that, in some cases, is decades old. Of course, mainframe proponents are not likely to abandon waterfall and IT methodologies overnight. But DevOps processes can mainframe environments a lot more agile at a time when senior business and IT leaders are now judging the merits of one platform versus another increasingly on how flexible it allows the business to become.

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Everyone in the software development industry is talking about Continuous Testing these days…but are we all referring to the same thing? What is Continuous Testing? Is it just a new buzzword for “test automation”? Continuous Testing and test automation are actually quite different—and, from the tester’s perspective, that’s a good ... Read More

Filed Under: DevOps Toolbox , Tagged With: CA Technologies , , mainframe , Z Systems

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February 25th, 2016
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We’re running a few (virtual) servers, nothing special. It is rather easy to turn those machines into Bling Jewelry Modern Lines Geometric Sterling Silver Single Ear Cuff hgUew95
. To counter this we introduced Salt. Salt does a nice job in deploying software to servers and upgrading them when run regularly. But how do we counter issues when changing the Salt configuration itself? The solution is simple: Test!

I do not plan to test my changes directly in our live environment, nor do I want to set up and maintain such a dynamic environment locally. I want to put as much configuration as possible under version control (Git).

What I want to check is if provisioning an environment works and if the key services are online. I’m not so much interested in the individual states. It’s the overall result I want to check for. That’s what will run in production, so that’s the important part.

For example, say I want to set up a Jenkins master. I’d like to build and test my configuration locally as much as possible, maybe even test provisioning different operating systems. I might event want to validate my configuration on our CI server. You can find an example in my Salt formula testing repository on GitHub.

I created a small top.sls file for the salt environment:

And added the required Salt formula. So far so good. From this point onwards there are two things I can do:

You can probably see the strategy 1 has some downsides. If I need to tweak the formula, I need to re-provision the VM, which in itself can already lead to configuration drift. That means that when I’m finished with the configuration I need to remove the VM and create a new one (and then hope I did not miss anything). Even worse: I'm testing on a live environment. I can't imagine what could happen when the environment gets reprovisioned with my intermediate work.

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When dandelion season comes around, it hits with full force! Looking around my garden, it’s hard to believe that only a few years ago there wasn’t a single dandelion on our property! Now we have ample dandelions to leave some for the pollinators, and still have enough dandelion flowers and roots to make into recipes. This dandelion soda recipe requires a bit of effort in stripping the petals from the plant, but you will be deliciously rewarded!

Whenever harvesting any wild edible, you want to pay attention to where and how you harvest. Is there any chance that herbicide may have been sprayed on or near the dandelions? If so, move on! Once you’ve found a chemical-free source of dandelion flowers, for which you have permission to pick, leave at least 2/3 for the bees and other pollinators.

This dandelion soda recipe uses a ginger bug, which is a naturally fermented, wild yeast starter culture. The ginger bug, which is made of water, sugar, and organic ginger root, captures wild yeasts and provides the natural fizz of the soda. Be sure to read the full instructions on how to make a ginger bug starter and get your ginger bug fermenting before you are ready to make your dandelion soda.

Be sure to read the full instructions on how to make a ginger bug starter and get your ginger bug fermenting before you are ready to make your dandelion soda.

2-4 packed cups dandelion petals 4 cups water

3/4 cup sugar 1 teaspoon chopped ginger ( optional ) 1 teaspoon lemon zest or peel ( optional)

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2 cups room temperature water

1) Harvest about 4 cups of dandelion flowers from a chemical-free area. Pick and save the yellow petals and discard the rest of the flower and stem. You will need at least two packed cups of petals.

2) Place the petals in a wide mouth mason jar. Bring 4 cups of water to a boil and pour over your dandelion flower petals (swirl some hot water in the jar so it doesn’t crack). Cover and allow the dandelion tea to steep overnight.

3) The next day, strain out the petals and gently re-heat the tea, taking care not to boil. Add the sugar, chopped ginger, and lemon zest and stir until the sugar is fully dissolved. Allow this syrup to cool completely.

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