Markets have been around ever since humans started trading. From ancient Persian civilizations to today’s farmers’ markets, the concept of a marketplace hasn’t changed that much – it’s a place for merchants and consumers to come together to exchange goods and services.
Marketplaces work so well for physical goods. But what about software? Won’t developers want to write everything themselves? In this post, I explore why developers can benefit from using marketplaces like the VMware Cloud Marketplace.
One of my strong beliefs is that coding should be available to everyone. Whether that is a seasoned developer or someone who just wants to connect two systems together. With Project Flogo, we’ve made it possible for everyone to use the same constructs. If you want to use the web-based flow designer, that’s awesome! If you want to write your apps using the Go API, that’s awesome too. In this podcast I joined Jan Oberhauser (N8N), Nick O’Leary (Node Red), and the SAP Customer Experience Labs team to discuss No Code / Low Code.
Going into the series on creating Infrastructure as Code on AWS using Pulumi, I knew the team there was actively working on improving and expanding the Go support in Pulumi. What I didn’t realize is that it would be so quick and would be such a great improvement to the underlying code I needed to write. In this post, I’ll go over some of the code from my previous blog posts and update them to match the new SDK.
As a developer, I’ve built apps and wrote code. As a cheesecake connoisseur, I’ve tried many different kinds of cheesecake. After I got to talk to some of the bakers, I realized that building apps and baking cheesecake have a lot in common. It all starts with knowing and trusting your ingredients.
According to Tidelift, over 90 percent of applications contain some open source packages. Developers choose open source because they believe it’s better, more flexible, and more extendible.
In previousposts, I looked at Pulumi to do all sorts of things with infrastructure. Most apps, though, will need some form of datastore so in this post I’ll go over the steps to create a DynamoDB table in AWS using Pulumi.
The source code you write as a developer is important, but it is only one part of the entire application that goes into production. To deploy an app, you’ll need resources like API gateways, S3 buckets, or VPCs as well. Configuring those resources is a task you don’t want to do manually. How about building your infrastructure as code using the same language you’ve built your app in. That is what Pulumi allows you to do!