Time and attention and energy are utterly precious and fleeting resources. Following that, there are few things you can do that are more egregiously and flagrantly detrimental to a colleague's time, attention, and energy than DM-ing them with a simple "Hi" or "Hello" with no context, expecting a response from that alone towards something you are seeking to accomplish.
Whether for your team, or for your product or service, a designated code name provides maximum flexibility in the face of what is an ever-present constant in our lives: change.
Point solution infrastructure as code (IaC) templates get very tiresome very fast, because they're not reusable.
In a previous post, I discussed the topic of vendor lock-in with cloud providers, and why I thought it was over-emphasized. I'd like to further highlight my stance using a real-life example of actual vendor lock-in, which, in my opinion, is more concerning.
In the last few systems and services I've designed for cloud, I've taken an approach of starting with the limits and working backwards.
People have been wondering about how I created my themed terminal setups, so I thought I'd make a post about it.
I wanted to capture some thoughts on deployment approaches for OpenAI in a large enterprise.
We are better as people and as organizations when we connect with each other.
This week I am at a conference I've admired from afar but have not yet had the chance to go to, until now: the PowerShell + DevOps Global Summit.
The year was 2013. I was less than one year into my first job, and Google had just released Google Glass.