Microservices

epsagon

Monitoring Best Practices: Microservices Health Checks

Microservices have been on the rise along with an increasing number of containers that are being used in the industry. Because of this, IT professionals must change their approach to microservices health checks. In the world of monolithic architecture, the primary goal is to monitor at the system level. This is still needed for microservices, but you need to go one step further and monitor the service itself.

logz.io

Jaeger Essentials: Distributed Tracing from Dapper to Jaeger

If you are dealing with microservices, serverless architecture, on any other type of distributed architecture, you have probably heard the term “Distributed Tracing.” You may have been wondering what it’s all about, and where should you start, in this post, I’ll tell you about the journey we passed at Duda, from the day we heard about distributed tracing and started to explore whether it will be useful to use it in our company, to the exploration on what is distributed tracing a

tigera

Solving Microservices Connectivity Issues with Network Logs

The network is foundational to distributed application environments. A distributed application has multiple microservices, each running in a set of pods often located on different nodes. Problem areas in a distributed application can be in network layer connectivity (think network flow logs), or application resources unavailability (think metrics), or component unavailability (think tracing).

serverless360

Orchestrating Serverless Microservices in Azure with Durable Functions

Microservices architecture is getting adopted extensively in the world of distributed applications. There are various options and frameworks available to implement the Micro Services, e.g., Azure Service Fabric, Azure Kubernetes Services, Azure Functions, etc. The hottest trend these days seems to be serverless. The promise of consumption-based pricing, where you only pay for what you use and nothing more, is enticing.

Troubleshooting microservices on K8S

What’s the best way to troubleshoot an application made up of multiple microservices, distributed across multiple nodes and multiple pods? In this training session we will cover a variety of Kubernetes troubleshooting tips and tricks, and you’ll learn how Calico Enterprise can help provide valuable visibility and reduce troubleshooting time in complex networks of microservices.
dreamfactory

5 Essential Technologies for Microservices App Development

Building a microservices-based application requires a wide range of tools and technologies. Since these tools/technologies work together like a multi-faceted puzzle, it’s difficult for a beginner to understand what they are and why they’re necessary. The goal of this guide is to provide an accessible introduction to each of these essential concepts – all in one place.

epsagon

Getting Started with AWS App Mesh and Service Mesh

Companies today are breaking down their big monolithic applications into multiple microservices and one of the challenges of having to deal with multiple microservices is that it’s difficult to isolate issues such as: With microservices, there is also no dynamic way to reroute network traffic when failures occur or new containers need to be deployed.

gremlin

Is your microservice a distributed monolith?

Your team has decided to migrate your monolithic application to a microservices architecture. You’ve modularized your business logic, containerized your codebase, allowed your developers to do polyglot programming, replaced function calls with API calls, built a Kubernetes environment, and fine-tuned your deployment strategy. But soon after hitting deploy, you start noticing problems.

vmware tanzu

Run .NET Applications in Azure Spring Cloud Using Steeltoe-Now in Public Preview

Fresh off the exciting announcement of Azure Spring Cloud’s general availability at SpringOne, today we are happy to announce the public preview of Steeltoe .NET support. Azure Spring Cloud is a fully managed service for Spring Boot—and now Steeltoe .NET—apps. As a native Azure service, it is operated by Microsoft. But VMware has partnered closely with Microsoft in the development of the service and fully supports Microsoft in its operation of Azure Spring Cloud.