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.

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Next, they introduce the “deployment pipeline,” an automated process for managing all changes, from check-in to release. I do agree with part of it.

What is Continuous Delivery? – Continuous Delivery

By removing the low-value painful activities associated with software delivery, we can focus on what we care about most—continuously delighting our users. I would recommend this book for both experienced software engineers or the engineers who just started.

User Stories Applied Mike Cohn. 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. Jan 26, Kev rated it really liked it. InformIT has made chapter five of the book available as a free download. 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.

It’s nice to have all good concepts under one cover, but reading a pages long book that will tell you the history of GIT and SVN is pointless in my opinion. There’s much wisdom in this book, but it’s buried in boring writing.


Nov 10, Inga Ingucis rated it it was amazing. Dispatched from the UK in 3 business days When will my order arrive? Good guide, but a lot of repetition.

Long, high intensity releases become a thing of the past. I will recommend it to be read to someone who’s new in the DevOps community, delivedy if you’ve got a few years of experience in the area under your belt I would not. Excellent book, clean and to the point.

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

It seem cnotinuous 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. The book lacks real world examples but I found it easy to get started once you know what you are looking for. DevOps and Infrastructure as Code Topics Perhaps it’s from an attempt to make each chapter standalone, but while trying to find the new and interesting info in a new chapter, you have to wade through tons of info you read many times in earlier chapters or even earlier paragraphs.

Introduction to Continuous Delivery This lesson introduces the key principles and practices at the heart of continuous delivery. Getting software released to users is often a painful, risky, and time-consuming process.

I’m a bit torn on this book: Refresh and try again. But once a team feels like continuouus has embraced agile, this is the exact book they should all read to make their software development cycle pain-free. Estimating, planning, working together, following good engineering practices – these are tough adjustments for completely chaotic teams.

Good primer to CD. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read.


Continuous Delivery

In a textbook that attempts to teach, on the other hand, I think the reader needs all the help s he can get to get through dry material. Where this book stumbles is with the amount of repetition and lack of real-world examples. For each, they review key issues, identify best practices, and demonstrate how to mitigate risks.

Every now and then, books are published which make a lasting contribution to the field of computer science and software delivery i. Throughput is the number of transactions a system can process in a given timespan. Combining an uncanny vision for emerging technology trends, awareness of available delivery tools, massive experience in the realm of software delivery, and well articulated delivery strategies, the authors offer a relatively vendor-agnostic discussion of the delivery pipeline that ensures code quality, quick time-to-market, and painless release processes.

It covers wide range of topics to support this idea. Our team learned a LOT of hard lessons about what works and what doesn’t work to enable delivering software continually, and it was stunning to me just how much the book repeated, almost word-for-word, lessons that we learned in the process about the right way to do things.

He has worked as a software developer, product manager, executive, consultant and trainer across a wide variety of domains and technologies.