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Collaboration: DevOps requires collaboration, both within teams and between teams. Good communication between teams implies to break down silos, which can be harder than it sounds in organizations where a leader and their team are rewarded for individual achievements, discouraging them from collaborating and sharing information with others, and often encouraging politics at the expense of the company’s success.
Blameless Culture: It also requires to internalize that we learn from our failures. Instead of promoting a culture where mistakes can seriously hinder one’s career and are therefore often shoved under the rug, we need to embrace a blameless culture where each failure becomes an opportunity to improve, and improve continuously.
Extensive Automation: This, in turn, can be achieved by extensive automation, because automation ultimately gives us ways to recover faster from failures: roll back a bad deployment, rebuild production after a catastrophic outage, etc.
Metrics: Finally, our results and progress should be tracked measurably, so that we have concrete metrics on how well we serve our customers and ourselves, and work to improve these metrics.
In short, because enterprises and organizations who embrace and implement DevOps principles are more successful. This is proven and backed by significant research, detailed for instance in Nicole Forsgren’s book.
DevOps is first and foremost about people and culture. It requires sometimes profound organizational changes affecting the whole company.
The idea of DevOps itself is pretty stable, but how we implement it evolves. At any point in time, there is a set of tools that is particularly adapted: cloud computing, containers, serverless … But it’s not as much the tools themselves than the processes and culture around them that matters.
We have taught Go to thousands of developers all around the world since 2014. There is no other company that has been doing it longer and our material has proven to help jump start developers 6 to 12 months ahead of their knowledge of Go. We know what knowledge developers need in order to be productive and efficient when writing software in Go.
Our classes are perfect for both experienced and beginning engineers. We start every class from the beginning and get very detailed about the internals, mechanics, specification, guidelines, best practices and design philosophies. We cover a lot about "if performance matters" with a focus on mechanical sympathy, data oriented design, decoupling and writing production software.
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Our courses have been designed from training over 30,000 engineers since 2013, and they go beyond just being a language course. Our goal is to challenge every student to think about what they are doing and why.
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