Enjoy your downtime today and read what our authors have been covering lately. Check it out below.
AIOps: What It Is and Why It Should Matter to You
Devices have been incorporated in our daily lives, including our jobs. This increase in devices also led to an IT revolution. We’ve seen many new technological transitions and innovations. Not only have the developed applications been revolutionized but also the development process itself. Find out more from Michiel Mulders on Plutora’s blog.
The Top 5 SOC 2 Compliance Traps Companies Fall Into
Data protection is important, as mishandled data can make your company vulnerable to breaches. Therefore, to mitigate risk and remain competitive, all companies need to ensure that their data is handled in a secure way. The best solution is to make sure your company complies with a widely agreed upon set of rules or principles. Daniel de Oliveira can fill you in on Sqreen’s blog.
Data Visibility: A Guide to the What, Why, and How
Data visibility is a relatively new concern among IT business leaders and engineers. This concern stems from the widespread adoption of multiple data-producing applications to improve CI/CD workflows. This brings the problem of having to monitor the data then produced just to maintain peak performance. You know you have this problem if you have to log into more than one application when you get to work. Learn more about data visibility and how it can help you in this post from Taurai Mutimutema on Scalyr’s blog.
Logging in Golang – How to Start
It’s hard to overstate how important logging is for most applications. When troubleshooting a bug in production, logging is often the difference between a quick fix and hours or days of fruitless investigation. This is true regardless of programming language or platform. Your app might be written in Java, Python, or a web framework, but logging remains equally important. Learn more in this post from Carlos Schults on Solarwind’s blog.
Guide to Aggregating and Monitoring Kubernetes Logs With Loggly
In this guide, you’ll learn how logging works in Kubernetes and how you can set up your systems to aggregate logs to SolarWinds® Loggly®. Once logs are there, you can learn more about how your systems behave and monitor their health. You only need to have a Kubernetes cluster as all the scripts I’ll use are on GitHub for your reference. Check it out in this post from Christian Meléndez on Solarwinds’ blog.