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    Эдуард Кабринский - Lpic devops - Eduard Kabrinskiy

    <h1>Lpic devops</h1>
    Lpic devops <a href="http://remmont.com">Top news today</a> Lpic devops
    <h1>LPI Central </h1>
    <h2>Tuesday, 13 October 2020</h2>
    <h1>Linux Professional Institute DevOps Tools Engineer</h1>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://1.bp.blogspot.com/-KyIibZak...eTDdR8AwTIFgCLcBGAsYHQ/w640-h334/LPI-CODE.jpg" /></p>
    <p>Businesses across the globe are increasingly implementing DevOps practices to optimize daily systems administration and software development tasks. As a result, businesses across industries are hiring IT professionals that can effectively apply DevOps to reduce delivery time and improve quality in the development of new software products.</p>
    <p>To meet this growing need for qualified professionals, Linux Professional Institute (LPI) developed the Linux Professional Institute DevOps Tools Engineer certification which verifies the skills needed to use the tools that enhance collaboration in workflows throughout system administration and software development.</p>
    <p>In developing the Linux Professional Institute DevOps Tools Engineer certification, LPI reviewed the DevOps tools landscape and defined a set of essential skills when applying DevOps. As such, the certification exam focuses on the practical skills required to work successfully in a DevOps environment ? focusing on the skills needed to use the most prominent DevOps tools. The result is a certification that covers the intersection between development and operations, making it relevant for all IT professionals working in the field of DevOps.</p>
    <p><b>Current version:</b> 1.0 (Exam code 701-100)</p>
    <p><b>Prerequisites:</b> There are no prerequisites for this certification. However, an additional certification in the candidate?s primary area of expertise, such as LPIC-1 or a developer certification, is strongly recommended.</p>
    <p><b>Requirements:</b> Passing the DevOps Tools Engineer exam. The 90 minute exam is 60 multiple choice and fill-in-the-blank questions.</p>
    <p><b>Validity period:</b> 5 years</p>
    <p><b>Cost:</b> <b>Click here</b> for exam pricing in your country.</p>
    <p><b>Languages for exam available in VUE test centers:</b> English, Japanese</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://1.bp.blogspot.com/-OiwMMDRC...ESc3I8kmdbaJdSAkTbACLcBGAsYHQ/w320-h270/1.jpg" /></p>
    <p>? Have a working knowledge of DevOps-related domains such as Software Engineering and Architecture, Container and Machine Deployment, Configuration Management and Monitoring.</p>
    <p>? Have proficiency in prominent free and open source utilities such as Docker, Vagrant, Ansible, Puppet, Git, and Jenkins.</p>
    <h2>Lpic devops</h2>

    <h3>Lpic devops</h3>
    Lpic devops <a href="http://remmont.com">Latest news live</a> Lpic devops
    <h4>Lpic devops</h4>
    LPI Central Tuesday, 13 October 2020 Linux Professional Institute DevOps Tools Engineer Businesses across the globe are increasingly implementing DevOps practices to optimize daily
    <h5>Lpic devops</h5>
    Lpic devops <a href="http://remmont.com">Lpic devops</a> Lpic devops
    SOURCE: <h6>Lpic devops</h6> <a href="https://dev-ops.engineer/">Lpic devops</a> Lpic devops
    #tags#[replace: -,-Lpic devops] Lpic devops#tags#

    Эдуард Кабринский
    breaking news today
  2. IZRAELea

    IZRAELea Пользователь

    Адрес (город):
    Кабринский Эдуард - Azure devops deploy to kubernetes - Рдуард Кабринский

    <h1>Azure devops deploy to kubernetes</h1>
    Azure devops deploy to kubernetes <a href="http://remmont.com">America news today</a> Azure devops deploy to kubernetes
    <h1>Building a CI-CD pipeline on Azure Kubernetes Service (AKS) ? Part 1</h1>
    <h4>Tomer Shaiman</h4>
    <h4>Sep 30, 2018 В· 6 min read</h4>
    <p>So finally I?m at a point where I can actually talk about Dev-Ops stuff, which I recently find that is actually becoming a developer everyday?s tasks.</p>
    <p>In this blog we will write a full CI-CD pipeline with a Node.js (very) basic app that will be pushed to Kubernets service hosted in Azure (AKS) and the new Azure Dev-Ops branding (formally known as VSTS : Visual Studio team services).</p>
    <p>In future posts I will explore s o me other options such as using GCP for exactly the same task , but for now, and since I have a free trial account lets start with Azure.</p>
    <p>Part 1</em> : Setup services and building the app(</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://miro.medium.com/max/60/0*3VCW6Yp16CXg5hrw.png" /></p>
    <p>I find it very surprising to find out that Azure DevOps has become so mature and robust in terms of Open Source projects. it now serves so many platforms, registry container options, template jobs on several platforms that there is really a small chance that you will not find what you need. <br />I will stay during this entire demo with node.js app hosted on linux and built upon linux tools and Azure is certainly up to this task. easily.</p>
    <p>Here are the prerequisite you need to have before taking this tutorial :</p>
    <li>An Azure Account , you can get it for free for 12-months :<br />https://azure.microsoft.com/en-us/free/</li>
    <li>A Git hub repository .</li>
    <li>Some familiarity with Docker and Kubernetes , although I will not explain the commands here , you can follow on even if its your first time with Kubernetes.</li>
    <p>we will be building the following pipeline :</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://miro.medium.com/max/60/1*IWn3uC6MH7hIaPfRgeBAqg.png" /></p>
    <li>Building the app . it is going to be a very basic ?hello-world? in node.js.</li>
    <li>push the code to git hub. Da.</li>
    <li>Create an Azure Dev-Ops (A.K.A VSTS) build pipeline</li>
    <li>The build will result a container image that will be pushed to Azure Container Registry Service</li>
    <li>Create an Azure Dev-Ops Release pipeline</li>
    <li>The deploy job will pull the image from the ACS and deploy it according to Deployment set we will configure in our Kubernetes cluster.</li>
    <p>8. We will test our deployment and push new changes to GitHub to reflect those changes.</p>
    <p>In this part we will build all the services together, including the source code and make sure it runs locally.</p>
    <p>Building the Node.js app</strong></p>
    <p>The node.js app is rather simple and can be found in any node.js 101 tutorial on how to write hello world with node and express.<br />The source code can be found here https://github.com/tshaiman/hello-node<br />It is worth looking at the Dockerfile:</p>
    <p>Download the Github repository and build the docker:</p>
    <p>(change tshaiman/hello-node to accordingly)</p>
    <p>next, lets run it:</p>
    <p>that was easy. next, we will create an Azure Registry Service and an Azure Kubernetes cluster with 3 nodes.</p>
    <p>Creating an Azure Container Registry (ACR) Service</strong></p>
    <p>Assuming you have an azure account, hopefully with some free credits you can create the following services on the free tier.<br />you will need to install azure CLI tools from here :<br />https://docs.microsoft.com/en-us/cli/azure/install-azure-cli?view=azure-cli-latest</p>
    <p>We need to log to our azure subscription:</p>
    <p>this will open a browser where you can enter your credentials to login. after a successful login your subscription list will be displayed:</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://miro.medium.com/max/60/1*vTo0XNMKTPX6o-XNnTv4PQ.png" /></p>
    <p>we also need tocreate a resource group for ACR :</p>
    <p>and the ACR itself :</p>
    <p>after the ACR is provisioned we want to get the full server name which we will be using for the build pipeline :</p>
    <p>This will output all the acr service names you have on that resource group.<br />we only have one so the output is quite clear:</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://miro.medium.com/max/60/1*hbGU28xJVxzhxupMxloGPQ.png" /></p>
    <p>Creating an Azure Kubernetes Service (AKS):</strong></p>
    <p>we will be using a different resource group for our AKS cluster:</p>
    <p>than we can provision the cluster by calling :</p>
    <p>note that we have used 3 nodes here, but you can use less in case you just want to experiment with the service.</p>
    <p>The provisioning process will take a significant amount of time, after which you will be able to access the cluster by running normal kubectl</em> commands on your terminal. in case you have several clusters (docker-for-windows/ minikube/open-shift / etc) make sure the current context is selected by running : <br />$> kubectl config get-contexts</p>
    <p>and verify your azure cluster is marked as the default one. also we need to update our kubernetes local file with this cluster credentials :</p>
    <p>The first command updates your</p>
    <p>/usr/local/.kube/config file which is the local kubernetes cli config file for selecting the contexts and credentials for each cluster.<br />we will be using this file later on to grant access for the Azure build pipeline to access the cluster.</p>
    <p>To verify the cluster is up and running we can run:</p>
    <h2>Azure devops deploy to kubernetes</h2>

    <h3>Azure devops deploy to kubernetes</h3>
    Azure devops deploy to kubernetes <a href="http://remmont.com">Local news</a> Azure devops deploy to kubernetes
    <h4>Azure devops deploy to kubernetes</h4>
    So finally I?m at a point where I can actually talk about Dev-Ops stuff, which I recently find that is actually becoming a developer everyday?s tasks. In this blog we will write a full CI-CD pipeline?
    <h5>Azure devops deploy to kubernetes</h5>
    Azure devops deploy to kubernetes <a href="http://remmont.com">Azure devops deploy to kubernetes</a> Azure devops deploy to kubernetes
    SOURCE: <h6>Azure devops deploy to kubernetes</h6> <a href="https://dev-ops.engineer/">Azure devops deploy to kubernetes</a> Azure devops deploy to kubernetes
    #tags#[replace: -,-Azure devops deploy to kubernetes] Azure devops deploy to kubernetes#tags#

    Эдуард Кабринский
    news today
  3. SHALOMea

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    Кабринский Эдуард - Docker and devops - Kabrinskiy Eduard

    <h1>Docker and devops</h1>
    Docker and devops <a href="http://remmont.com">News page</a> Docker and devops
    <h1>Docker : l'outil star du DevOps</h1>
    <p style="clear: both"> <img style="float: left; margin: 0 10px 5px 0;" src="https://img-0.journaldunet.com/PEKT...04f04bd1f87bcdbe5a5c3/ccmcms-jdn/10477079.jpg" /> Le recours au container logiciel Docker monte en puissance sur le terrain du DevOps. De 29% il y a un an, les grandes entreprises sont d?sormais 40% ? utiliser cette technologie sur ce terrain.</p>
    <p>Docker est plus que jamais devenu la technologie star du DevOps. L'information est r?v?l?e par le barom?tre 2017 de RightScale sur l'adoption des solutions cloud (State of Cloud Report). Parmi les applications permettant de motoriser le DevOps, Docker est celle qui est la plus souvent cit?e par les d?cideurs interrog?s par RightScale cette ann?e. La technologie de Solomon Hykes est pass?e devant les outils de gestion des configurations Chef et Puppet - qui se hissaient l'ann?e derni?re en t?te du palmar?s (voir le premier graphique ci-dessous).</p>
    <p>Docker est d?sormais utilis? par 35% des adeptes du DevOps pour motoriser leur processus, contre 27% en 2016. Et de leur c?t?, les taux de p?n?tration de Chef et Puppet ont d?clin? chacun dans le m?me temps de 4 points, ? 28%.</p>
    <p>Comment expliquer cette mont?e en puissance ? Principalement par la capacit? des containers Docker - de par leur l?g?ret? et leur caract?re standard - ? faire transiter rapidement une application d'un environnement de d?veloppement ? une infrastructure de production (qu'elle soit bas?e sur un cloud priv? ou public).</p>
    <p>Dans la suite du classement que dresse RightScale, force est de relever la progression du taux de p?n?tration de l'orchestrateur de container de Google (Kubernetes) - qui passe de 7% ? 14% au sein des entreprises orient?es DevOps. L'orchestrateur de container de Docker (Swarm), lui, est loin derri?re (7%), tout comme celui de Mesosphere (5%).</p>
    <h2>Un taux de p?n?tration plus important chez les grands comptes</h2>
    <p>Fait int?ressant, les grandes entreprises (de plus de 1000 salari?s) ont plus souvent recours ? Docker comme technologie de DevOps : le taux de p?n?tration de Docker se hisse ? 40% chez ces acteurs.</p>
    <p>De m?me pour les orchestrateurs de containers. Kubernetes enregistre par exemple un niveau d'adoption de 17% aupr?s de ce type d'utilisateurs. Ce qui n'est pas ?tonnant compte tenu des contraintes, souvent plus importantes des grands comptes, en mati?re d'industrialisation d'application et d'infrastructure informatique.</p>
    <p><strong>M?thodologie</strong> : le barom?tre 2017 de RightScale (State of Cloud Report) repose sur une enqu?te r?alis?e en janvier 2017 aupr?s de 1000 professionnels (de profils business, architecte cloud, d?veloppeur et IT/DevOps). 61% des r?pondants sont originaires d'Am?rique du Nord, 20% d'Europe, 14% de r?gion Asie-Pacifique, et 5% du reste du monde. RightScale est un ?diteur de solution d'orchestration d'application en environnement multi-cloud.</p>
    <h2>Docker and devops</h2>

    <h3>Docker and devops</h3>
    Docker and devops <a href="http://remmont.com">News highlights</a> Docker and devops
    <h4>Docker and devops</h4>
    Le recours au container logiciel Docker monte en puissance sur le terrain du DevOps. De 29% il y a un an, les grandes entreprises sont d&eacute;sormais 40% &agrave; utiliser cette technologie sur ce terrain.
    <h5>Docker and devops</h5>
    Docker and devops <a href="http://remmont.com">Docker and devops</a> Docker and devops
    SOURCE: <h6>Docker and devops</h6> <a href="https://dev-ops.engineer/">Docker and devops</a> Docker and devops
    #tags#[replace: -,-Docker and devops] Docker and devops#tags#

    Kabrinskiy Eduard
  4. ISRAELea

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    Branching strategy in devops - Рдуард Кабринский

    <h1>Branching strategy in devops</h1>
    Branching strategy in devops <a href="http://remmont.com">Today's national news headlines</a> Branching strategy in devops
    <h1>DevOps Code ? Branching</h1>
    <h3>Gerelateerde artikelen</h3>
    <h2>Branching Introduction</h2>
    <p>One of the basic choices of programming is branching. This article describes the basics of branching in a DevOps context.</p>
    <h2>Branching Definitions</h2>
    <p>Branching is a technique that makes a copy of the source code to create two versions that are developed separately. After these branches have been altered by the developers, they are reassembled by a merge. There are various forms of branching. Therefore, a DevOps team must make a choice. This choice is also called the branching strategy.</p>
    <h3>Branch by abstraction</h3>
    <p>Regularly, the old software does not meet the requirements to maintain it with the deployment pipeline. The software is not modular and must be promoted as a monolith (as a whole). The branch abstraction approach gives the possibility of recognizing larger units of software in the monolith. By isolating these units and defining a strong interface, it is possible to freeze these units and rewrite them completely (refactoring). If the new software has been tested, it can be merged with the trunk.</p>
    <p>To merge is the opposite of branching. This involves combining two versions of the same S-CI where the conflicts are being looked up and eliminated.</p>
    <h3>Release Branch</h3>
    <p>A release branch is a special variant of a branch. This is a copy of the most recent baseline (trunk) that is going through the deployment pipeline while developments on the trunk continue. In case of a bug, the release branch may not be adjusted. The bugs must be adjusted in the trunk. If desirable, the release branch can be updated with a patch release. However, only one version of the S-CI will be updated.</p>
    <h3>Feature Branch</h3>
    <p>A feature branch approach means that every story or feature is developed on a separate branch. Only after a story is accepted by testers, it is merged to the trunk so as to ensure that the trunk is always releasable.</p>
    <h3>Software Configuration Item (S-CI)</h3>
    <p>A S-CI is the description of an object that is managed by the DevOps development process. An S-CI assigns various attributes to describe the object or components. An S-CI may include the meta data of a third or fourth generation language, an SQL script, a database scheme or any other object that is required to bring an application to.</p>
    <h2>Branching Concepts</h2>
    <h3>Branching strategy</h3>
    <p>A branching strategy is to consider the alternatives strategies for branching the source code.</p>
    <h3>Forward releasing</h3>
    <p>Forward Releasing is a concept that does not create any branches (Release Branchs only) in the entire DTAP environment, and no older versions can be restored. If there has been a bug in the T-A-P environment then the correction must be generated by the deployment pipeline.</p>
    <p>Lean principles are derived from the Japanese manufacturing industry. The term was first coined by John Krafcik in his 1988 article, ?Triumph of the Lean Production System. For many, lean is the set of ?tools? that assist in the identification and steady elimination of waste. As waste is eliminated quality improves while production time and cost are reduced.</p>
    <p>A non exhaustive list of such tools would include: SMED, value stream mapping, Five S, Kanban (pull systems), poka-yoke (error-proofing), total productive maintenance, elimi-nation of time batching, mixed model processing, rank order clustering, single point scheduling, redesigning working cells, multi-process handling and control charts (for checking mura). [WIKI]</p>
    <h2>Branching Best Practices</h2>
    <p>The potential issue with branching the source code is that the two versions of one S-CI are not easy to merge. This risk increases as time goes by. Nowadays there are tools that can perform the merge very intelligently, by looking closely at what adjustments are not conflicting with each other. But these tools cannot handle the semantical changes like renaming functions. If a feature branch has a short lifecycle, it is often not so much a problem to perform a branch and merge. But in essence it?s waste. It is an activity that requires time and is error-prone.</p>
    <p>If no branch has been created, no merge is required and there are no version management issues that may occur.</p>
    <h3>Does branching fit with DevOps?</h3>
    <p>There are arguments why branching does not fit DevOps:</p>
    <li>It is not lean because there is waste. The branch causes an additional task, namely the merge. Finding conflicts in itself is also waste.</li>
    <li>It is not in accordance with the continuous integration principle. Code must be merged with the trunk frequently. The code must be in constant executable status.</li>
    <li>Code is no longer a collective property in the sense that it is partially frozen</li>
    <li>Refactoring is hampered because there are branches.</li>
    <li>The merge conflicts cannot always be resolved through an automatic merge tool, for example a semantical conflict (rename of an object).</li>
    <p>The penalty of not branching is, however, that in case of an incident in the production environment there is no quick solution. The fastest solution is the speed of the deployment pipeline. This can be mitigated by performing a patch on all DTAP environments and showing regression tests that this patch is valid. In essence, the deployment pipeline is stopped. In the organisations where this is allowed, a senior manager?s signature must often be provided to limit the frequency of these deployment pipeline shutdowns.</p>
    <h3>Forward releases</h3>
    <p>The idea for forward releases is that any S-CI rolled out in an environment and whose rollout has not gone wrong will no longer be restored. The reason is that more DevOps teams work with the same deployment pipeline. As soon as an already rolled S-CI is reset, all other S-CIs that depend on this must also be reset. This while the disturbance may be marginal and the rest of the test cases just go well. Therefore, one has to wait for a patch of a defect that uses the normal deployment pipeline. Forward releases prevents branching.</p>
    <h3>Branche strategy</h3>
    <p>Each DevOps team has its own maturity and each application has its own characteristics. Thus, an branch strategy must be chosen. An ideal branch strategy is not to use any branching and to perform quick repair operations with the rapid deployment pipeline. If the DevOps maturity is not that high, then another strategy like release branching or feature branching can be chosen for the time being.</p>
    <p>DevOps embraces the Continuous Integration and Continuous Delivery as well as the Lean Approach. This means that branches are against the nature of DevOps. The best way to work is without branches and with a solid CD based on a sound CI and highly automatic deployment pipeline.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"> <img src="https://www.itpedia.nl/wp-content/uploads/2017/11/controls-points.png" /></p>
    <p style="clear: both"> <img src="https://www.itpedia.nl/wp-content/uploads/2017/07/linkedin.png" /></p>
    <p>Discuss with us about this article on LinkedIn.</p>
    <h2>Branching strategy in devops</h2>

    <h3>Branching strategy in devops</h3>
    Branching strategy in devops <a href="http://remmont.com">World news today live</a> Branching strategy in devops
    <h4>Branching strategy in devops</h4>
    Branching is a technique that makes a copy of the source code to create two versions that are developed separately. Read about branching in DevOps.
    <h5>Branching strategy in devops</h5>
    Branching strategy in devops <a href="http://remmont.com">Branching strategy in devops</a> Branching strategy in devops
    SOURCE: <h6>Branching strategy in devops</h6> <a href="https://dev-ops.engineer/">Branching strategy in devops</a> Branching strategy in devops
    #tags#[replace: -,-Branching strategy in devops] Branching strategy in devops#tags#
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  5. SHALOMea

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    Serverless devops - Рдуард Кабринский

    <h1>Serverless devops</h1>
    Serverless devops <a href="http://remmont.com">News update</a> Serverless devops
    <h1>Serverless, DevOps, and CI/CD: Part 1</h1>
    <h2>Unit tests for Azure Functions</h2>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://miro.medium.com/fit/c/96/96/1*T775RXeetqU3qDsog2dABg.jpeg" /></p>
    <p>A few weeks ago Matthew Henderson was preparing a talk at ServerlessDays London on security. While going over the content with me he educated me on the very interesting theory of Risk Compensation. Risk compensation describes the phenomena where we are less careful when we perceive less risk. The canonical example is that people with seatbelts or anti-lock braking systems drive faster and closer to cars than those who don?t.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://miro.medium.com/max/60/1*-R7ugPonJCDDyvMHjCUaFw.jpeg" /></p>
    <p>One of the side-effects I?ve noticed with serverless is that as more protections are offered from the platform itself, developers tend to take greater risks in their development process. For years we?ve been taught about test-driven development, automated builds, and continuous delivery ? yet many serverless apps are published with a right-click. Some of that is risk compensation, but some stems from the fact that samples and tools and frameworks to support functional deployments are still emerging.</p>
    <p>The good news is, with a little effort and some support from tools like Azure DevOps, sound testing and deployment options for serverless are closer than you might think. This is part 1 in a series of blogs I plan to make around this topic. The focus of the examples will be .NET, but these principles should be followed for other languages like JavaScript and Java. Instead of things like xUnit + Moq (C#), it could be Mocha + Sinon (JavaScript) or JUnit + Mockito (Java). If interested check out the GitHub repo for this project which has this same scenario in many different languages.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://miro.medium.com/max/60/1*XWtrj3R2lCcd7OF5n78bbg.jpeg" /></p>
    <p>Let?s start with the basics: testing. The following example will use a function that will detect whether a number is odd or even. The first example will receive the number as an HTTP request, and return a response with the answer.</p>
    <p>I need to write 3 unit tests:</p>
    <li>When I pass in an even number, I should get ?even?</li>
    <li>When I pass in an odd number, I should get ?odd?</li>
    <li>When I pass in a non-number I should get ?Bad Request?</li>
    <p>To do that I?ll create a test project (xUnit) in the same solution. I added a reference to the function app project and defined 3 unit tests as described above. Here?s one of the below:</p>
    <p>As part of the execution, I?m utilizing a logger. Instead of using TraceWriter which was the previous default for Azure Functions, the templates have been updated to now leverage ILogger . This abstraction is nice for a few reasons, including making testing much easier. Here I?m using NullLogger to pass into my tests. It does nothing but implements the ILogger methods.</p>
    <p>I can validate all my unit tests work using the Test Explorer in Visual Studio, or by running dotnet test with the dotnet CLI.</p>
    <p>That?s it for an HTTP triggered function, but what if my function doesn?t return a value? For example, instead of triggering on an HTTP request and returning an HTTP response, what if I triggered on a storage queue and had no return value? Instead, I may be interacting with an external database or API as a result of the calculation as shown below.</p>
    <p>This presents us with two problems:</p>
    <li>How can I validate the number is set to odd or even if I don?t have a return value to validate?</li>
    <li>How can I run unit tests without causing side-effects on the external systems (a REST API in this example)?</li>
    <p>We need to think about these problems a little different because with serverless functions the method signature has to follow prescribed patterns or the host won?t be able to execute the function. With #1, I can?t just add an arbitrary return value to the method as return values would break the signature (It should be noted that any function output binding can be set as a return value, but in this case, I?m not using output bindings).<br />With #2, I can?t just inject via traditional Dependency Injection my own HttpClient or HttpMessageHandler as that may also interfere with signature, and the static nature of methods means dependency injection today isn?t possible without other strategies (that this blog isn?t going to go into ??).</p>
    <p>Let?s start with the first question posed: How can I validate that odd or even is correctly assigned without a return value? I can think of a few potential options. I could set some public static variable in the class with the answer, and validate the variable has the right value after running the test. This works but feels a little strange to have my code set the value of a variable strictly for testing purposes.</p>
    <p>Instead, I?m going to leverage pieces that are already injected ( ILogger ) and use mocks to validate others. This is testing based on behavior verification and will allow me to validate code paths even without return values. First I created a simple implementation of ILogger that would allow me to verify the right logs were being emitted based on inputs so I could validate the number was correctly assigned as odd or even.</p>
    <p>And I can validate the even branch was executed with the following LINQ expression</p>
    <p>Let?s continue this on and also solve for the #2 question posed above: How do I test a function that has side-effecting? If I execute my tests right now, HTTP requests would hit my APIs which may have consequences. One option could be to have the destination URL be variable so during my tests I can send to a ?test? endpoint, but there is a much better way with mocks. Unfortunately, the story of dependency injection in .NET functions is still evolving (stay tuned). This is generally the best way to introduce mocks into a method execution. But I can still use some other approaches to achieve the same results.</p>
    <p>With Azure Functions, it?s a best practice to re-use clients like HttpClient, SqlConnection, and EventHubsClient, so I already have a static HttpClient in my class. Before executing my tests, I just need to replace the HttpClient with a mock. This will cause all requests to automatically return an OK response. I could customize the setup to return dynamic responses based on the input as well.</p>
    <p>Now when my tests run the HTTP request never hits my production system. I can also do additional validation that the request content matches what I expect based on the input provided, giving me an additional level of validation separate from the logs.</p>
    <p>While here I?m mocking an HttpClient , a similar approach could be used for other external systems like SqlConnection . And in case you are wondering how you can test the actual</em> HTTP request or SQL operation, that will be touched upon in a later blog about integration and end to end tests.</p>
    <h2>Serverless devops</h2>

    <h3>Serverless devops</h3>
    Serverless devops <a href="http://remmont.com">Top news today</a> Serverless devops
    <h4>Serverless devops</h4>
    A few weeks ago Matthew Henderson was preparing a talk at ServerlessDays London on security. While going over the content with me he educated me on the very interesting theory of Risk Compensation?
    <h5>Serverless devops</h5>
    Serverless devops <a href="http://remmont.com">Serverless devops</a> Serverless devops
    SOURCE: <h6>Serverless devops</h6> <a href="https://dev-ops.engineer/">Serverless devops</a> Serverless devops
    #tags#[replace: -,-Serverless devops] Serverless devops#tags#
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    KENTUCKYea Пользователь

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    Azure devops terraform - Рдуард Кабринский

    <h1>Azure devops terraform</h1>
    Azure devops terraform <a href="http://remmont.com">Top news</a> Azure devops terraform
    <h1>Azure DevOps</h1>
    <h2>Plan smarter, collaborate better, and ship faster with a set of modern dev services.</h2>
    <p>Already have an account?</p>

    <h3>Azure Boards</h3>
    <p>Deliver value to your users faster using proven agile tools to plan, track, and discuss work across your teams.</p>

    <h3>Azure Pipelines</h3>
    <p>Build, test, and deploy with CI/CD that works with any language, platform, and cloud. Connect to GitHub or any other Git provider and deploy continuously.</p>

    <h3>Azure Repos</h3>
    <p>Get unlimited, cloud-hosted private Git repos and collaborate to build better code with pull requests and advanced file management.</p>

    <h3>Azure Test Plans</h3>
    <p>Test and ship with confidence using manual and exploratory testing tools.</p>

    <h3>Azure Artifacts</h3>
    <p>Create, host, and share packages with your team, and add artifacts to your CI/CD pipelines with a single click.</p>
    <h3>Extensions Marketplace</h3>
    <p>Access extensions from Slack to SonarCloud to 1,000 other apps and services?built by the community.</p>
    <h2>Use all the DevOps services or choose just what you need to complement your existing workflows</h2>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://azurecomcdn.azureedge.net/c.../images/page/services/devops/index/boards.jpg" /></p>
    <h2> Azure Boards</h2>
    <p>Agile planning tools</p>
    <p>Track work with configurable Kanban boards, interactive backlogs, and powerful planning tools. Unparalleled traceability and reporting make Boards the perfect home for all your ideas?big and small.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://azurecomcdn.azureedge.net/c...ages/page/services/devops/index/pipelines.jpg" /></p>
    <h2> Azure Pipelines</h2>
    <p>CI/CD for any platform</p>
    <p>Build, test, and deploy in any language, to any cloud?or on-premises. Run in parallel on Linux, macOS, and Windows, and deploy containers to individual hosts or Kubernetes.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://azurecomcdn.azureedge.net/c...f/images/page/services/devops/index/repos.jpg" /></p>
    <h2> Azure Repos</h2>
    <p>Unlimited free private repos</p>
    <p>Get flexible, powerful Git hosting with effective code reviews and unlimited free repositories for all your ideas?from a one-person project to the world?s largest repository.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://azurecomcdn.azureedge.net/c...ages/page/services/devops/index/testplans.jpg" /></p>
    <h2> Azure Test Plans</h2>
    <p>Manual and exploratory testing</p>
    <p>Test often and release with confidence. Improve your overall code quality with manual and exploratory testing tools for your apps.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://azurecomcdn.azureedge.net/c.../page/services/devops/artifacts/organized.png" /></p>
    <h2> Azure Artifacts</h2>
    <p>Universal package repository</p>
    <p>Share Maven, npm, NuGet, and Python packages from public and private sources with your entire team. Integrate package sharing into your CI/CD pipelines in a way that?s simple and scalable.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://azurecomcdn.azureedge.net/c...images/shared/services/devops/timetracker.png" /></p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://azurecomcdn.azureedge.net/c...f31f/images/shared/services/devops/docker.png" /></p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://azurecomcdn.azureedge.net/c...6f31f/images/shared/services/devops/slack.png" /></p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://azurecomcdn.azureedge.net/c...f31f/images/shared/services/devops/sentry.png" /></p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://azurecomcdn.azureedge.net/c...f31f/images/shared/services/devops/github.png" /></p>
    <h2>Extensions Marketplace</h2>
    <h3>Access 1,000+ extensions or create your own.</h3>
    <h2>See how customers are using Azure DevOps</h2>
    <p style="clear: both"><ol>
    <li><img src="https://azurecomcdn.azureedge.net/c...666f31f/images/shared/customers/chevron_m.png" /></li>
    <li><img src="https://azurecomcdn.azureedge.net/c...666f31f/images/shared/customers/swissre_m.png" /></li>
    <li><img src="https://azurecomcdn.azureedge.net/c...22666f31f/images/shared/customers/itron_m.png" /></li>
    <li><img src="https://azurecomcdn.azureedge.net/c...666f31f/images/shared/customers/axonize_m.png" /></li>
    <li><img src="https://azurecomcdn.azureedge.net/c...22666f31f/images/shared/customers/cargill.png" /></li>
    <p>Chevron accelerates its move to the cloud, sharpens competitive edge with SAFe? built on Azure DevOps.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://azurecomcdn.azureedge.net/c...images/page/services/devops/index/chevron.png" /></p>
    <p>Pioneering insurance model automatically pays travelers for delayed flights.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://azurecomcdn.azureedge.net/c...mages/page/services/devops/index/swiss-re.png" /></p>
    <p>Digital transformation in DevOps is a ?game-changer?.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://azurecomcdn.azureedge.net/c...f/images/page/services/devops/index/itron.png" /></p>
    <p>Axonize uses Azure to build and support a flexible, easy-to-deploy IoT platform.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://azurecomcdn.azureedge.net/c...images/page/services/devops/index/axonize.png" /></p>
    <p>Cargill builds a more fertile and secure platform for innovation in the public cloud.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://azurecomcdn.azureedge.net/c...images/page/services/devops/index/cargill.png" /></p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://azurecomcdn.azureedge.net/c...e/services/devops/index/enterprise-devops.png" /></p>
    <p>Learn how to scale DevOps practices throughout your organization</p>
    <p>Read Enterprise DevOps Report 2020-2021 to learn how top-performing organizations have implemented DevOps across their businesses.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://azurecomcdn.azureedge.net/c...f31f/images/shared/services/devops/7-tips.png" /></p>
    <p>Optimize remote developer team productivity with these 7 tips</p>
    <p>Find out how to empower your distributed development team with the right tools, skills, and culture for remote development.</p>
    <h2>Azure DevOps</h2>
    <p>Choose Azure DevOps for enterprise-grade reliability, including a 99.9 percent SLA and 24?7 support. Get new features every three weeks.</p>
    <p>Manage your own secure, on-premises environment with Azure DevOps Server. Get source code management, automated builds, requirements management, reporting, and more.</p>
    <h2>See how teams across Microsoft adopted a DevOps culture</h2>
    <h2>Get started with Azure DevOps</h2>
    <p>Easily set up automated pipelines to build, test, and deploy your code to any platform.</p>
    <h2>Azure devops terraform</h2>

    <h3>Azure devops terraform</h3>
    Azure devops terraform <a href="http://remmont.com">Current news stories</a> Azure devops terraform
    <h4>Azure devops terraform</h4>
    Plan smarter, collaborate better, and ship faster with Azure DevOps Services, formerly known as Visual Studio Team Services. Get agile tools, CI/CD, and more.
    <h5>Azure devops terraform</h5>
    Azure devops terraform <a href="http://remmont.com">Azure devops terraform</a> Azure devops terraform
    SOURCE: <h6>Azure devops terraform</h6> <a href="https://dev-ops.engineer/">Azure devops terraform</a> Azure devops terraform
    #tags#[replace: -,-Azure devops terraform] Azure devops terraform#tags#
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  7. IZRAELea

    IZRAELea Пользователь

    Адрес (город):
    Agile and devops - Kabrinskiy Eduard

    <h1>Agile and devops</h1>
    Agile and devops <a href="http://remmont.com">Top headlines</a> Agile and devops
    <h1>Agile vs DevOps : Demystifying DevOps</h1>
    <p>Organisations are embracing DevOps which is great. However the whole adoption is causing a lot of confusion as well.</p>
    <p>Some of you might have heard the term ?Agile and DevOps?. With that it looks like Agile and DevOps are different. To over-simplify further people assume Agile is all about processes (like Scrum and Kanban) and DevOps is all about technical practices like CI, CD, Test Automation and Infrastructure Automation.</p>
    <p>This is causing a lot of harm as some organizations now have Agile and DevOps as two separate streams as part of their enterprise Agile transformation. Agile by definitions disrupts silos and you see, in this case people are creating new silos in the name of Agile and DevOps.</p>
    <p>With that background in mind, let?s try to understand what exactly DevOps is all about. <br /></p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="http://www.agilebuddha.com/wp-content/uploads/2016/12/Devops-Team.jpg" /></p>
    <p>DevOps is mainly the widening of Agile?s principles to include systems and operations instead of stopping its concerns at code checkin. Apart from working together as a cross-functional team of designer, tester and developer as part of an Agile team, DevOps suggests to add operations as well in the definition of cross-functional team.</p>
    <blockquote><p>DevOps strives to focus on the overall service or software fully delivered to the customer instead of simply ?working software?.</p> </blockquote>
    <p>It emphasises breaking down barriers between developers and operations teams, and getting them to collaborate in a way where they benefit from combined skills.</p>
    <p>Agile teams used automated build, test automation, Continuous Integration and Continuous Delivery.</p>
    <p>With DevOps that extended further to ?Infrastructure as Code?, configuration management, metrics and monitoring schemes, a toolchain approach to tooling, virtualization and cloud computing to accelerate change in the modern infrastructure world. DevOps brings some tools on the block as well like configuration management (puppet, chef, ansible, cfengine), orchestration (zookeeper, noah, mesos), monitoring, virtualization and containerization (AWS, OpenStack, vagrant, docker) and many more.</p>
    <p>So you see DevOps is not a separate concept but a mere extension of Agile to include operations as well in the definition of cross-functional Agile team, collaborate together and work as ONE team with an objective to delivery software fully to the customer.</p>
    <p>Creating separate Agile and DevOps horizontals in any organization just defeats the whole purpose (removing silos) of DevOps.</p>
    <h2>Agile and devops</h2>

    <h3>Agile and devops</h3>
    Agile and devops <a href="http://remmont.com">Daily news</a> Agile and devops
    <h4>Agile and devops</h4>
    DevOps is mainly the widening of Agile's principles to include systems and operations instead of stopping its concerns at code checkin. DevOps suggests to add operations as well in the definition of cross-functional team
    <h5>Agile and devops</h5>
    Agile and devops <a href="http://remmont.com">Agile and devops</a> Agile and devops
    SOURCE: <h6>Agile and devops</h6> <a href="https://dev-ops.engineer/">Agile and devops</a> Agile and devops
    #tags#[replace: -,-Agile and devops] Agile and devops#tags#
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  8. ISRAELea

    ISRAELea Пользователь

    Адрес (город):
    Azure dev op - Рдуард Кабринский

    <h1>Azure dev op</h1>
    Azure dev op <a href="http://remmont.com">New newspaper</a> Azure dev op
    <h1>Azure DevOps Services Time Tracking in One Click</h1>
    <p>Connect your Azure DevOps Services (formerly known as Visual Studio Online) workspace to TMetric time tracking app in three simple steps. Track time spent working on a work item with one mouse click. Get broad and precise reports for your projects. Never lose a single minute of your precious time.</p>
    <h2>Add Timer Button to Azure DevOps Services Work Item</h2>
    <p>Complete these three simple steps to enable time tracking in Azure DevOps Services.</p>
    <p>It takes no more than <strong>3 minutes to set up</strong>.</p>
    <p>Time tracking app with advanced billing and reporting features</p>

    <p>Browser add-on for TMetric that allows one-click time tracking for popular Web apps</p>

    <p>Now <strong>login to</strong> your <strong>Azure DevOps Services</strong> account <strong>and start tracking</strong></p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://tmetric.com/media/2524/vsts.svg" /></p>
    <h3>No Manual Input Required</h3>
    <li>Timer button is integrated into each Azure DevOps Services work item</li>
    <li>It takes a single click to start the timer</li>
    <li>No need to stop before switching to another work item</li>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://tmetric.com/media/2472/integrateintoapp.svg" /></p>
    <h3>Backlinks to Azure DevOps Services from TMetric</h3>
    <li>Each time entry contains a backlink to an Azure DevOps Services work item</li>
    <li>Azure DevOps projects are mapped to TMetric projects</li>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://tmetric.com/media/i3fbrzv2/mapwithapp.svg" /></p>
    <h3>Powerful Time Reports</h3>
    <li>See the time of your team in one place</li>
    <li>Group, sort, and filter reports</li>
    <li>Export Azure DevOps time reports and invoice your clients</li>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://tmetric.com/media/2473/tmreports.svg" /></p>
    <h2>How to Use Time Tracking In Azure DevOps Services</h2>
    <h4>1. Locate timer button on an Azure DevOps Services work item</h4>
    <p>On the <strong>Backlog</strong> tab, select a required work item. A dialog window opens where you can view and edit the contents of the work item. You will see the <strong>Start timer</strong> button next to the title of the work item.</p>
    <p> </p>
    <h4>2. Start timer on a work item</h4>
    <p>Click the <strong>Start timer</strong> button and TMetric will start recording your Azure DevOps Services working time. Notice that the <strong>Start timer</strong> button changes to the <strong>Stop timer</strong> button and displays the time spent on the work item.</p>
    <p>If you are the workspace owner or assigned admin in TMetric and start the timer for the first time, TMetric pulls out from Azure DevOps Services and adds to your TMetric workspace:</p>
    <li>work item name</li>
    <li>work item ID</li>
    <li>project name</li>
    <p>The corresponding time entry appears on the <strong>Time</strong> page in the TMetric web app. You can easily navigate back to the Azure DevOps Services work item simply by clicking the link icon next to the task name.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"> <img src="https://tmetric.com/media/malgdqe1/time_entry_tmetric_axosoft.png" /></p>
    <h4>3. Edit time entry, if necessary</h4>
    <p>A time entry with an external task can be edited. You can edit the name of the task and project without losing a link to the Azure DevOps work item.</p>
    <p>To disassociate the task from the Azure DevOps Services work item, click the cross icon next to the task name in the bottom right corner of the time entry editor.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://tmetric.com/media/up1fx2ad/edit_time_entry_axosoft.png" /></p>
    <h4>4. View a time report</h4>
    <p>Reports show the time from different external systems, as well as the time entered manually in TMetric.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://tmetric.com/media/j5fhy1eq/time_report_axosoft.png" /></p>
    <p>TMetric is a great time tracking web app allowing to control your time and stay productive throughout the day!</p>
    <h3>Read Hundreds of Reviews</h3>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://tmetric.com/media/rt1k0zjc/img-rating-4-5.svg" /></p>
    <p>4.5 Customer Rating</p>
    <h2>Make time work for you!</h2>
    <p>Powered by A software vendor with 20-years of experience.</p>
    <h2>Azure dev op</h2>

    <h3>Azure dev op</h3>
    Azure dev op <a href="http://remmont.com">National news stories</a> Azure dev op
    <h4>Azure dev op</h4>
    Track time your developers spend on Azure DevOps with TMetric. Monitor development activities and get detailed time reports. Try for free now!
    <h5>Azure dev op</h5>
    Azure dev op <a href="http://remmont.com">Azure dev op</a> Azure dev op
    SOURCE: <h6>Azure dev op</h6> <a href="https://dev-ops.engineer/">Azure dev op</a> Azure dev op
    #tags#[replace: -,-Azure dev op] Azure dev op#tags#
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  9. SHALOMea

    SHALOMea Пользователь

    Адрес (город):
    Azure devops migration - Рдуард Кабринский

    <h1>Azure devops migration</h1>
    Azure devops migration <a href="http://remmont.com">Daily news</a> Azure devops migration
    <h1>The Great Azure DevOps Migration - Part 1: Introduction</h1>
    <p>This series is going to describe the process I went through to migrate my company's on-premises TFS setup to Azure DevOps in the cloud. The process did turn out to be much more time-consuming than I anticipated, so hopefully this can help future migrators!</p>
    <p>This guide will cover the issues I ran into with my setup, you should look at the Microsoft docs for any of your specific issues.</p>
    <p>The guide will cover a full dry-run of the migration, and then the final live migration. <strong>You must do a dry run first!</strong></p>
    <h2>On Premises</h2>
    <p>I'll start by describing my current on-premises setup, and what I expect my final migrated setup to look like.</p>
    <p>We transitioned from Visual SourceSafe to TFS 2008 about 10 years ago. Since the initial installation, we have been really good about updating to the latest version of TFS as it was released.</p>
    <p>So, our current version of on-premises TFS is running Azure DevOps Server 2019.0.0. <em>TFS was renamed to Azure DevOps Server this year, but it's still just TFS with a fancier name.</em></p>
    <p><strong>If you haven't kept your TFS version up to date, you are going to need to upgrade it to the latest version of on-premises TFS before starting this process.</strong></p>
    <p>We have a single TFS collection named DefaultCollection. When migrating to Azure DevOps, each collection gets migrated as a separate account, so having a single collection is the easiest path forward if you have a small team.</p>
    <p>Inside each Collection, you can have multiple Projects. Each Project can have its own Process template and Project settings. We have about 50 projects, but we actually only use one. When we migrated from SourceSafe to TFS 10 years ago, the migration tool converted each project (per application) into an individual TFS project.</p>
    <p>Over time, we consolidated the active projects into a single TFS project. So, only one of the 50 projects is under active development, the rest are legacy apps or abandoned apps that are never modified.</p>
    <p>For the move to Azure DevOps, I will be moving only the active TFS Project and leaving the old projects behind. If we need those projects in the future, I will move just their current code base into a new Azure DevOps GIT repository.</p>
    <h3>GIT vs TFVC</h3>
    <p>GIT did not exist in TFS when we started using it, so about 4 years ago (?) we migrated all of our active code-bases in the active project to use GIT repos instead of TFVC. We did this inside the current project, so that we could maintain our existing Work Items. That means we currently have a Project containing a TFVC repository and multiple GIT repositories.</p>
    <p>For the move to Azure DevOps, I am going to only migrate the GIT repositories, so I will need to remove the TFVC repository before completing the import.</p>
    <p>We already have an account in Azure. We don't host our entire application infrastructure in Azure, but we do host some services there, so we have active subscriptions.</p>
    <p>We have made some changes to the TFS Process. Mostly, we've added fields to work items, modified the work item UI, and we've added a few extra work item types.</p>
    <p>I believe it will all import smoothly, as we have not made any extreme changes to the Process.</p>
    <h3>Build Servers</h3>
    <p>We host two TFS build servers locally. For a few of our applications, we have third-party dependencies that need to be installed on the build server, but the majority of our applications could be built from a non-custom build server.</p>
    <p>For now, I plan to use our existing local build servers for all builds, but long-term we should be able to migrate many of our apps to be built in the Azure DevOps service.</p>
    <h2>What's Next?</h2>
    <p>In the next post, I will cover setting up the new VM to host the staged TFS installation for migration.</p>
    <li>Setup the Staging VM</li>
    <li>Purge Unnecessary Data</li>
    <li>Validate the Migration</li>
    <li>Prepare the Migration</li>
    <li>Migration Dry Run</li>
    <li>Live Migration</li>
    <h2>Azure devops migration</h2>

    <h3>Azure devops migration</h3>
    Azure devops migration <a href="http://remmont.com">Latest headlines</a> Azure devops migration
    <h4>Azure devops migration</h4>
    My experience with migrating an on-premises TFS to Azure DevOps in the cloud. Tagged with tfs, azure, devops, azuredevops.
    <h5>Azure devops migration</h5>
    Azure devops migration <a href="http://remmont.com">Azure devops migration</a> Azure devops migration
    SOURCE: <h6>Azure devops migration</h6> <a href="https://dev-ops.engineer/">Azure devops migration</a> Azure devops migration
    #tags#[replace: -,-Azure devops migration] Azure devops migration#tags#
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  10. SHALOMea

    SHALOMea Пользователь

    Адрес (город):
    Azure devops server 2019 licensing - Eduard Kabrinskiy

    <h1>Azure devops server 2019 licensing</h1>
    Azure devops server 2019 licensing <a href="http://remmont.com">Latest national news in english</a> Azure devops server 2019 licensing
    <h1>Azure devops server 2019 licensing</h1>
    <p>UnOfficial Guide - All about AzureDevOps</p>
    <h2>Does Stakeholder has access to TestPlans ? Azure DevOps </h2>
    <p>No by default, in Azure Devops, stakeholders won?t have access to TestPlans and TestSuites. They won?t be able to even see the TestPlans or TestSuites, but they will be able to see the TestCases.</p>
    <h2>TF400409 : You don?t have licensing rights to access this feature:Code ? Azure DevOps Error </h2>
    <p>Error: TF400409 : You don?t have licensing access to this feature: Code Solution:This issue occurs when a Stakeholder tries to access a Repository. Since Stakeholders won?t have access to Repos, they should be upgraded.</p>
    <h2>MSDN Subscribers access FAQ in Azure DevOps </h2>
    <p>All the MSDN Subscribers will have same access as ?Basic level? but with some extra features. You can see more about the FAQ for Basic users over here With regard to TestPlans there are.</p>
    <h2>Basic users Access FAQ in Azure DevOps </h2>
    <p>1.Whether Basic users would be able to create and edit workitems like Bug, Feature,UserStory? Answer :Yes they would be able to create and edit workitems. Delete access is provided if they are an administrator.</p>
    <h2>Stakeholders access FAQ in Azure DevOps? </h2>
    <p>1.Whether stakeholders would be able to create and edit workitems like Bug, Feature,UserStory? Answer :Yes they would be able to create and edit workitems. Delete access is provided if they are an administrator, otherwise.</p>
    <h2>How to find the list of users with Visual Studio Enterprise Subscription in Azure DevOps </h2>
    <p>If you have Organization administrator access, follow the below steps to find list of users with Visual Studio Enterprise Subscription access Step 1: Go to Organization Settings Step 2: Click on ?Users Step 3.</p>
    <h2>How to find the list of users with VS Test Professional access in Azure DevOps </h2>
    <p>If you have Organization administrator access, follow the below steps to find list of users with VS Test Professional Subscription access Step 1: Go to Organization Settings Step 2: Click on ?Users Step 3.</p>
    <h2>How to find the list of users with Visual Studio Professional Subscription access in Azure DevOps </h2>
    <p>If you have Organization administrator access, follow the below steps to find list of users with Visual Studio Professional Subscription access Step 1: Go to Organization Settings Step 2: Click on ?Users Step 3.</p>
    <h2>How to find the list of users with Stakeholder access in Azure DevOps </h2>
    <p>If you have Organization administrator access, follow the below steps to find list of users with stakeholder access Step 1: Go to Organization Settings Step 2: Click on ?Users Step 3: Choose ?Stakeholder? from.</p>
    <h2>What a Visual Studio Enterprise Subscription user can do in Azure DevOps? </h2>
    <p>They have similar access to ?Basic? users and here is the list of things they can do with respect to Azure DevOps Add,Create and Delete workitems Add,Edit,Delete files and do commits to repositories Can.</p>
    <h2>Azure devops server 2019 licensing</h2>

    <h3>Azure devops server 2019 licensing</h3>
    Azure devops server 2019 licensing <a href="http://remmont.com">Latest news headlines today</a> Azure devops server 2019 licensing
    <h4>Azure devops server 2019 licensing</h4>
    Azure devops server 2019 licensing UnOfficial Guide - All about AzureDevOps Does Stakeholder has access to TestPlans ? Azure DevOps No by default, in Azure Devops, stakeholders won?t have
    <h5>Azure devops server 2019 licensing</h5>
    Azure devops server 2019 licensing <a href="http://remmont.com">Azure devops server 2019 licensing</a> Azure devops server 2019 licensing
    SOURCE: <h6>Azure devops server 2019 licensing</h6> <a href="https://dev-ops.engineer/">Azure devops server 2019 licensing</a> Azure devops server 2019 licensing
    #tags#[replace: -,-Azure devops server 2019 licensing] Azure devops server 2019 licensing#tags#
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  11. SARAea

    SARAea Пользователь

    Адрес (город):
    Azure boards - Eduard Kabrinskiy

    <h1>Azure boards</h1>
    Azure boards <a href="http://remmont.com">National news</a> Azure boards
    <h1>Hands-on Azure Boards</h1>
    <h2>Configuring and Customizing Process Workflows in Azure DevOps Services</h2>
    <p>Authors: <strong>Chandrasekara</strong>, Chaminda, <strong>Herath</strong>, Pushpa</p>
    <li>Consists of lessons on integrating Azure Boards with GitHub to support managing work for open source projects</li>
    <li>Contains tips and tricks on effectively managing work with agility using Azure Boards features</li>
    <li>Gives comprehensive hands-on guidance to customizing Azure Boards</li>
    see more benefits
    <h3>Buy this book</h3>
    <li>ISBN 978-1-4842-5046-4</li>
    <li>Digitally watermarked, DRM-free</li>
    <li>Included format: PDF, EPUB</li>
    <li>ebooks can be used on all reading devices</li>
    <li>Immediate eBook download after purchase</li>
    <li>Institutional customers should get in touch with their account manager</li>
    Softcover 37,99 ?
    <li>ISBN 978-1-4842-5045-7</li>
    <li>Free shipping for individuals worldwide</li>
    <li>Institutional customers should get in touch with their account manager</li>
    <li>Please be advised Covid-19 shipping restrictions apply. Please review prior to ordering</li>
    <li>Usually ready to be dispatched within 3 to 5 business days</li>
    <p>Understand and explore the features and management of Azure Boards with this book, which also covers Azure Boards configuration and advanced administration. This book starts by setting up projects with Azure DevOps and gives an overview of Azure Boards and its features. You will then learn to set up team projects and how to effectively use Azure Boards to plan and execute work. <br /><i>Hands-on Azure Boards</i> explains customizations, where you will understand the available options to track your work considering different scenarios. Next, you will learn visualizing with queries, charts, and dashboards along with reporting of Azure Boards. The author gives you hands-on lessons to set up Azure Boards and shows you how to handle multiple modules that are taken care of by different teams. <br />You will also explore the security options in Azure Boards as well as a detailed demonstration of working with the REST API and CLI. Finally, you will work with useful extensions for Azure Boards and see how to use them more effectively and efficiently. After reading this book, you will be able to work with the Azure Boards capabilities available in Azure DevOps on-premise server and services to improve your software delivery process. <br /><b>What You Will Learn</b><ul>
    <li>Plan and manage work with Azure Boards</li>
    <li>Use the REST API and command line interface with Azure Boards</li>
    <li>Extend Azure Boards with useful extensions to enhance its capabilities</li>
    <li>Customize Azure Boards to adapt it to your process</li>
    <li>Report and visualize work progress with Azure Boards</li>
    <b><br /></b><b>Who This Book Is For</b><br />Anyone working in Azure DevOps developing applications targeting any platform using any language.<br /></p>
    <h2>Azure boards</h2>

    <h3>Azure boards</h3>
    Azure boards <a href="http://remmont.com">Live news</a> Azure boards
    <h4>Azure boards</h4>
    Understand and explore the features and management of Azure Boards with this book, which also covers Azure Boards configuration and advanced administration. This book starts by setting up projects with Azure DevOps and gives an overview of Azure Boards and its features.
    <h5>Azure boards</h5>
    Azure boards <a href="http://remmont.com">Azure boards</a> Azure boards
    SOURCE: <h6>Azure boards</h6> <a href="https://dev-ops.engineer/">Azure boards</a> Azure boards
    #tags#[replace: -,-Azure boards] Azure boards#tags#
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  12. SARAea

    SARAea Пользователь

    Адрес (город):
    R devops - Kabrinskiy Eduard

    <h1>R devops</h1>
    R devops <a href="http://remmont.com">Current news update</a> R devops
    <h2>R news and tutorials contributed by hundreds of R bloggers</h2>
    <h1>Why Use Docker with R? A DevOps Perspective</h1>
    <p>Posted on October 15, 2017 by Jeroen Ooms in R bloggers | 0 Comments</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://i1.wp.com/www.opencpu.org/images/stockplot.png" /></p>
    <p>There have been several blog posts going around about why one would use Docker with R. <br />In this post I?ll try to add a DevOps point of view and explain how containerizing <br />R is used in the context of the OpenCPU system for building and deploying R servers.</p>
    <blockquote><p>Has anyone in the #rstats world written really well about the *why* of their use of Docker, as opposed to the the *how*?</blockquote></p>
    <h2>1: Easy Development</h2>
    <p>The flagship of the OpenCPU system is the OpenCPU server: <br />a mature and powerful Linux stack for embedding R in systems and applications. <br />Because OpenCPU is completely open source we can build and ship on DockerHub. A ready-to-go linux server with both OpenCPU and RStudio <br />can be started using the following (use port 8004 or 80):</p>
    <p>Now simply open http://localhost:8004/ocpu/ and <br />http://localhost:8004/rstudio/ in your browser! <br />Login via rstudio with user: opencpu (passwd: opencpu ) to build or install apps. <br />See the readme for more info.</p>
    <p>Docker makes it easy to get started with OpenCPU. The container gives you the full <br />flexibility of a Linux box, without the need to install anything on your system. <br />You can install packages or apps via rstudio server, or use docker exec to a <br />root shell on the running server:</p>
    <p>From the shell you can install additional software in the server, customize the apache2 httpd <br />config (auth, proxies, etc), tweak R options, optimize performance by preloading data or <br />packages, etc.</p>
    <h2>2: Shipping and Deployment via DockerHub</h2>
    <p>The most powerful use if Docker is shipping and deploying applications via DockerHub. To create a fully standalone <br />application container, simply use a standard opencpu image <br />and add your app.</p>
    <p>For the purpose of this blog post I have wrapped up some of the example apps as docker containers by adding a very simple Dockerfile to each repository. For example the nabel app has a Dockerfile that contains the following:</p>
    <p>It takes the standard opencpu/base <br />image and then installs the nabel app from the Github repository. <br />The result is a completeley isolated, standalone application. The application can be <br />started by anyone using e.g:</p>
    <p>The -d daemonizes on port 8004. <br />Obviously you can tweak the Dockerfile to install whatever extra software or settings you need <br />for your application.</p>
    <p>Containerized deployment shows the true power of docker: it allows for shipping fully <br />self contained appliations that work out of the box, without installing any software or <br />relying on paid hosting services. If you do prefer professional hosting, there are <br />many companies that will gladly host docker applications for you on scalable infrastructure.</p>
    <h2>3 Cross Platform Building</h2>
    <p>There is a third way Docker is used for OpenCPU. At each release we build <br />the opencpu-server installation package for half a dozen operating systems, which <br />get published on https://archive.opencpu.org. <br />This process has been fully automated using DockerHub. The following images automatically <br />build the enitre stack from source:</p>
    <p>DockerHub automatically rebuilds this images when a new release is published on Github. <br />All that is left to do is run a script <br />which pull down the images and copies the opencpu-server binaries to the archive server.</p>
    <h2>R devops</h2>

    <h3>R devops</h3>
    R devops <a href="http://remmont.com">New new new</a> R devops
    <h4>R devops</h4>
    There have been several blog posts going around about why one would use Docker with R. In this post I'll try to add a DevOps point of view and explain how
    <h5>R devops</h5>
    R devops <a href="http://remmont.com">R devops</a> R devops
    SOURCE: <h6>R devops</h6> <a href="https://dev-ops.engineer/">R devops</a> R devops
    #tags#[replace: -,-R devops] R devops#tags#
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  13. IZRAELea

    IZRAELea Пользователь

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    Gitkraken azure devops - Кабринский Рдуард

    <h1>Gitkraken azure devops</h1>
    Gitkraken azure devops <a href="http://remmont.com">News websites</a> Gitkraken azure devops
    <h1>Gitkraken azure devops</h1>
    <p>I have that little website, a blog that doesn't consume much bandwidth, and I was looking to optimize it. Since Azure blob storage is such a low expensive resource, I thought it would be the perfect fit. I could use a static website generator to transform my markdown file into a nice looking blog and publish that in Azure! Using Azure DevOps pipeline I could at every "git push)" do that all automatically without having anything installed on my machine. meaning I could write a new blog post from anywhere and still be able to update my blog.</p>
    <p>In this post, I will explain all the steps required to create a continuous integration and continuous deployment process to deploy a static website into Azure.</p>
    <h3>The Goal</h3>
    <p>The idea here is to have on a local machine a folder tracked by git. At every push, we want that change to trigger our CI-CD process. The <em>Build Pipeline</em> will generates the static website. The <em>Release Pipeline</em> will create our Azure resources and publish those artifacts.</p>
    <h3>The Static Website</h3>
    <p>In this post, I'm using Wyam.io as static website generator. However, it doesn't matter. There is a ton of excellent generator available: Jekyll, Hugo, Hexo, etc. I selected Wyam because it is written in .Net and If eventually, I want to dig dipper it would be easier for me.</p>
    <p>For all those generated websites, it the same pattern. You have an <em>input</em> folder where you have all your posts and images and an <em>output</em> folder that contains the generated result. You don't need to track the content of your <em>output</em> folder, so it would be a good practice to modify the .gitignore file accordingly. As an example here how look mine.</p>
    <h3>Build Pipeline</h3>
    <p>The build pipeline will generate our website for us. There so, it needs to have the generator installed. A great tool to do this kind of tasks is Cake. What I like with that tool is that it is cross platform so I can use it without worrying on wish OS it will run.rd.</p>
    <p>The Azure pipeline is defined in an azure-pipeline.yml file. Installing Cake should definitely be in our first steps. To know how to do that, navigate to the <em>Get started</em> page of the Cake's website, it's explained that we need to execute a build.ps1 or build.sh (depending on your build setup). That will install Cake and execute the file build.cake . Those files can be found on the GitHub repository as mentioned on the website.</p>
    <p>On the Wyam website, in the deployment section of the documentation, you will find a sample for our required build.cake file. It looks like this:</p>
    <p> <br />On the first line, it will install the required NuGet package (you should definitely specify the version). Then it defines some tasks, and run the generation command. Create that file at the root of the website folder.</p>
    <p>Now let's have a look at the azure-pipeline.yml file.</p>
    <p> <br />The first line is to specify the pipeline trigger. In our case, we will look at the master branch. Then I declare a variable to keep the .Net Core version. That way, it will be easier to maintain the script in the future.</p>
    <p>The pool command is to specify what kind of server is created. Here I'm using a Windows one, yet I could have used Linux too (all components are cross-platform).</p>
    <p>Then comes the list of steps. The first one install .Net Core. The second step is a powershell command to execute our <em>build.ps1</em> file. At this stage, the static website should be generated in a subfolder output . The last two steps are to copy the content of the output folder into the ArtifactStagingDirectory and then publish it. This way the Release Pipeline can access the artifacts.</p>
    <p>There is detailed information about all the commands for a YAML Azure Pipeline file in the documentation. Create your own or copy-paste this one in a new azure-pipeline.yml file under a subfolder named deployment . Once your file is created, commit and push them to GitHub or any repository.</p>
    <p>Navigate to Azure DevOps (dev.azure.com). Open your project, or create a new one. Now from the left menu click on the Pipeline (the rocket icon), to create a new one. If you are using an external repository, like me, you will need to authorize Azure DevOps to your repo.</p>
    <p>To configure the pipeline, since we already have created the azure-pipeline.yml file, select the <em>Existing Azure Pipeline YAML file</em> option and point it to our file in the deployment folder.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://3.bp.blogspot.com/-nOpSisLL...e8ZtQ3-UTcvgCLcBGAs/s640/select_yaml_file.png" /></p>
    <p>It will open our YAML file. If you wish you could update it. Run it, by clicking to <em>Run</em> blue button in the top-right corner. Your build pipeline is done. Now every time you will push changes into your repository that build will get triggered and generate the static website.</p>
    <h3>In a video, please!</h3>
    <p>I also have a video of this post if you prefer.</p>
    <p><iframe src="https://www.youtube.com/embed/_xSD4wO2dqw"></iframe> </p>
    <p> <br /><iframe src="https://www.youtube.com/embed/Sp4G81oLk_E"></iframe> </p>
    <h2>Gitkraken azure devops</h2>

    <h3>Gitkraken azure devops</h3>
    Gitkraken azure devops <a href="http://remmont.com">Current news headlines</a> Gitkraken azure devops
    <h4>Gitkraken azure devops</h4>
    Gitkraken azure devops I have that little website, a blog that doesn't consume much bandwidth, and I was looking to optimize it. Since Azure blob storage is such a low expensive resource, I
    <h5>Gitkraken azure devops</h5>
    Gitkraken azure devops <a href="http://remmont.com">Gitkraken azure devops</a> Gitkraken azure devops
    SOURCE: <h6>Gitkraken azure devops</h6> <a href="https://dev-ops.engineer/">Gitkraken azure devops</a> Gitkraken azure devops
    #tags#[replace: -,-Gitkraken azure devops] Gitkraken azure devops#tags#
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  14. Laredoea

    Laredoea Пользователь

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    BridgeportTexasDaly CityLos AngelesMoreno Valley
    Jenkins azure devops - Рдуард Кабринский

    <h1>Jenkins azure devops</h1>
    Jenkins azure devops <a href="http://remmont.com">Current news stories</a> Jenkins azure devops
    <h1>Jenkins vs Azure DevOps Pipelines</h1>
    <p>I've been doing some research on the Azure DevOps solution that Microsoft recently unveiled.</p>
    <p>Some background, I've been using Jenkins for years, and recently started exploring the containerisation rabbit hole (Docker, Kubernetes, etc),</p>
    <p>I'm unsure about some of the aspects of Azure DevOps Pipelines, and it'd be awesome to get some feedback and clarity.</p>
    <li>Is Azure DevOps now competing with Jenkins, where they previously supported the Jenkins community via open source plugins for Jenkins?</li>
    <li>Is it possible for me to host Azure DevOps Pipelines completely on premise, not just agents?</li>
    <li>Is it possible to use a self hosted git solution (like GitLab on-premise) with Azure DevOps Pipelines?</li>
    <h2>Longer version</h2>
    <li>Microsoft has developed various open-source plugins for Jenkins, such as the Azure App Service Jenkins plugin. There are many examples. To me it seems like the Azure DevOps (specifically Pipelines) solution is now competing directly with Jenkins, or am I missing something?</li>
    <li>To me it seems that there is no way to host the Azure Pipelines solution on premise, or in a cloud provider of my choice. Yes, I can host my own agents where the bulk of the work is performed, but the actual execution of the pipeline logic happens on Microsoft's servers. And then I have to pay for parallel jobs. I'm comparing this to an on-premise (or cloud provider of choice) hosted Jenkins instance, where no payment is required, and no 3rd party is even aware that our pipelines are running. Am I missing something?</li>
    <li>From what I can tell, Azure Pipelines has no support for self hosted repositories, I either put my code on GitHub or on Azure repos, nothing else. Thus, I can't even use this Pipelines solution if I have a privately hosted GitLab instance?</li>
    <p>Thanks for any input.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://i.stack.imgur.com/99i3L.png" /></p>
    <h2>3 Answers 3</h2>
    <p>I would love to get some clarity too maybe from a more authoritative source than myself (I'm sure I'm guilty of FUD too).</p>
    <p>I've been looking to deploy to Azure using Kubernetes. I am similarly confused but I think that is because there isn't one clear path. I can't speak for Microsoft but their attitude to cloud seems to be they are happy to become "<em>all things to all men</em>". If you are using Azure, Microsoft don't seem to have a strong opinion on how you get there.</p>
    <p>Microsoft are actively trying to evolve; e.g. Linux now dominates Azure</p>
    <p>Clearly <strong>Azure DevOps</strong> deployment pipeline does exactly what Jenkins can do - so in that sense it is a competitor. There is also that slightly off-putting upfront Azure DevOps pricing for parallel pipelines.</p>
    <p>On the one hand, Azure DevOps appears to be a re-branding of Visual Studio Team Services. So it will be familiar to people already within the traditional Microsoft development ecosystem. At the same time Microsoft are making great efforts to embrace technologies that are not traditionally Microsoft (Go, Java, Node.js, Python, Ruby, PHP etc).</p>
    <p>It is early days - but it is not a surprise that Azure DevOps pipelines should prefer the Microsoft Git properties of Azure Repos and GitHub. In the same way that BitBucket pipelines prefers BitBucket and GitLab pipelines prefer GitLab.</p>
    <p>The Azure Marketplace offers a Jenkins deployment that comes with Azure deployment plugins out of the box.</p>
    <p>Many Jenkins plugins have been developed by the Azure DevOps team.</p>
    <p><strong><em>in addition;</em></strong></p>
    <p>Microsoft have put their backing behind Kubernetes related projects Helm and Draft. Helm is a package manager for Kubernetes. You can even use Helm to deploy a Jenkins installation into Kubernetes.</p>
    <p>It would be interesting to see someone weigh up the benefits, costs and effort of running your own Jenkins in Azure verses using Azure DevOps pipelines.</p>
    <p>. and then there is Jenkins-X.</p>
    <p>So it would seem we have many options and decisions to make.</p>
    <h2>Jenkins azure devops</h2>

    <h3>Jenkins azure devops</h3>
    Jenkins azure devops <a href="http://remmont.com">Top headlines</a> Jenkins azure devops
    <h4>Jenkins azure devops</h4>
    Jenkins vs Azure DevOps Pipelines I've been doing some research on the Azure DevOps solution that Microsoft recently unveiled. Some background, I've been using Jenkins for years, and recently
    <h5>Jenkins azure devops</h5>
    Jenkins azure devops <a href="http://remmont.com">Jenkins azure devops</a> Jenkins azure devops
    SOURCE: <h6>Jenkins azure devops</h6> <a href="https://dev-ops.engineer/">Jenkins azure devops</a> Jenkins azure devops
    #tags#[replace: -,-Jenkins azure devops] Jenkins azure devops#tags#
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  15. SARAea

    SARAea Пользователь

    Адрес (город):
    Hygeia devops - Kabrinskiy Eduard

    <h1>Hygeia devops</h1>
    Hygeia devops <a href="http://remmont.com">New newspaper</a> Hygeia devops
    <h1>Hygeia devops</h1>
    <p>A Better Way to Use Insulin</p>
    <p>Hygieia Makes Diabetes a Smaller Part of Your Life</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="http://hygieia.com/wp-content/themes/hygieia/img/bg-waves.png" /></p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="http://hygieia.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/09/johnd-1.png" /></p>
    <h2>Success is Within Your Reach</h2>
    <p>Do you ever wonder why your A1C remains high despite your insulin injections? <strong>It is not your fault</strong>.</p>
    <p><strong>Your body?s insulin requirements change every week.</strong> Your A1C will only improve if you inject the right amount of insulin to meet your changing needs, but your physician cannot be with you to adjust your insulin dose on a weekly basis to keep up with these changing requirements.</p>
    <p>The <strong>d-Nav? Insulin Management Program</strong> will be with you every day and will take the guesswork out of insulin dosing, making insulin simpler to use and much more effective at getting and keeping your A1C at desired levels.</p>
    <h2>We Improve and Simplify Insulin Management</h2>
    <p>Hygieia has been focused on insulin management since 2008 and developed the <strong>d?Nav? Insulin Management Program</strong> to specifically address this issue.</p>
    <p><strong>We are a specialty</strong> <strong>p</strong><strong>rovider</strong> that successfully improves the health and well-being of people dealing with Type 2 diabetes through better prescribing of diabetes medications and ongoing insulin dose guidance.</p>
    <p>Our solution combines a high-touch specialized medical service using ongoing support either in our <strong>d?Nav?</strong> care centers or by virtual visits, and a personal device that contains an FDA-cleared app which provides personal insulin dose guidance on a daily basis prior to each insulin injection.</p>
    <h2><strong>How Does the d?Nav? Insulin Management Program Work?</strong></h2>
    <p><em>Our goal is to help you unleash the power of insulin for managing your diabetes without disrupting your lifestyle.</em></p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="http://hygieia.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/09/clinicRed.png" /></p>
    <p>Your path begins with a virtual or in-person set-up appointment where we will measure your A1C and give you our easy?to?use, patented tool which will be customized to your individual needs.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="http://hygieia.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/09/medicalDeviceRed.png" /></p>
    <p>From that point forward, <strong>d-Nav?</strong> will guide you before every injection, taking the guesswork out of managing your insulin dosing.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="http://hygieia.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/09/mailer.png" /></p>
    <p>All of your necessary testing supplies will be delivered to your home.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="http://hygieia.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/09/medicalAssistant.png" /></p>
    <p>We will support you. Our trained clinical staff will follow up with you regularly by phone to be sure you are able to use the service successfully and to answer any of your questions.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="http://hygieia.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/09/calandarRed.png" /></p>
    <p>Twice a year, we will measure your A1C and celebrate your progress!</p>
    <h2><strong>We?re All in This Together!</strong></h2>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="http://hygieia.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/09/stethoscopeRed-1.png" /></p>
    <p>Your doctor is an important part of your team, and you will continue to see your physician just like before. Our clinical team will provide your physician with information about the <strong>d-Nav? Program</strong> and keep him/her informed of any significant changes to your insulin therapy, as well as your progress toward your goal.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="http://hygieia.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/09/medicalSuppliesRed.png" /></p>
    <p>As part of the <strong>d-Nav? Program</strong> , we will test your A1C at least twice a year to monitor and track your progress.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="http://hygieia.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/09/phone.png" /></p>
    <p>For your convenience, our experienced team of <strong>d-Nav?</strong> care professionals will be just a telephone call away, ready to respond to any insulin therapy-related questions that you may have, however big or small.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="http://hygieia.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/09/medicalInsurance.png" /></p>
    <p>Most insurance plans cover this service. In the event that your insurance plan does not cover the <strong>d-Nav? Program</strong> , we have reasonably priced options that should allow you to benefit from the service and still help you to cut down on your total out of pocket expenses.</p>
    <h2>Hygeia devops</h2>

    <h3>Hygeia devops</h3>
    Hygeia devops <a href="http://remmont.com">Today's news headlines in english</a> Hygeia devops
    <h4>Hygeia devops</h4>
    Hygeia devops A Better Way to Use Insulin Hygieia Makes Diabetes a Smaller Part of Your Life Success is Within Your Reach Do you ever wonder why your A1C remains high despite
    <h5>Hygeia devops</h5>
    Hygeia devops <a href="http://remmont.com">Hygeia devops</a> Hygeia devops
    SOURCE: <h6>Hygeia devops</h6> <a href="https://dev-ops.engineer/">Hygeia devops</a> Hygeia devops
    #tags#[replace: -,-Hygeia devops] Hygeia devops#tags#
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  16. ISRAELea

    ISRAELea Пользователь

    Адрес (город):
    Azure devops queries - Eduard Kabrinskiy

    <h1>Azure devops queries</h1>
    Azure devops queries <a href="http://remmont.com">News highlights today</a> Azure devops queries
    <h1>DevOps Notes</h1>
    <p>The result is the detiledQuery class with the following useful members:</p>
    <li>Name ? the name of a query.</li>
    <li>Path ? the full path to a work item query.</li>
    <li>IsFolder ? the attribute that it is a folder.</li>
    <li>Wiql ? Wiql text of a query.</li>
    <li>HasChildren ? the attribute that there are child objects.</li>
    <li>Children ? the list of child objects.</li>
    <p>To obtain information about root queries (?My Queries? and ?Shared Queries?), we can use the GetQueriesAsync method which has almost same parameters like in GetQueryAsync. It does not contain the query parameter because it is obtaining information from the root of the query tree.</p>
    <p>List QueryHierarchyItem > <br />rootQueries = WitClient.GetQueriesAsync(project, QueryExpand.All).Result; <br /></p>
    <p>The QueryByWiqlAsync method runs a query with the following parameters:</p>
    <li>wiql ? WIQL text of a query.</li>
    <li>project ? the team project name if you use macro @project in a query body.</li>
    <p>Example of a method run:</p>
    <p>WorkItemQueryResult result = WitClient.QueryByWiqlAsync(wiql, teamProject).Result; <br /></p>
    <p>The WorkItemQueryResult can be processed by two methods:</p>
    <p>1. If the query is a simple list, then get a list of work item IDs from the WorkItems member. This member contains a list of WorkItemReference, which includes a work item Id and URL.</p>
    <p>foreach ( var wiRef in result.WorkItems) <br /></p>
    <p> <br />var wi = GetWorkItem(wiRef.Id); <br /></p>
    <p> <br />Console.WriteLine(String.Format( ? <0>? <1>? , wi.Id, wi.Fields[?System.Title?].ToString())); <br /></p>
    <p>2. If a query includes references, a result can be obtained from the WorkItemRelations member, which is a list of WorkItemLink objects. WorkItemLink includes members:</p>
    <li>Rel ? the reference name of the link. The name will be empty if it is a top-level element.</li>
    <li>Source ? the object of the WorkItemReference class, which defines a source work item link. Will be null if this is a top-level element.</li>
    <li>Target ? the object of the WorkItemReference class, which defines a work item referenced.</li>
    <p>foreach ( var wiRel in result.WorkItemRelations) <br /></p>
    <p>if (wiRel.Source == null ) <br /></p>
    <p>var wi = GetWorkItem(wiRel.Target.Id); <br /></p>
    <p>Console.WriteLine(String.Format( ?Top Level: <0>? <1>? , wi.Id, wi.Fields[ ?System.Title? ].ToString())); <br /></p>
    <p>var wiParent = GetWorkItem(wiRel.Source.Id); <br /></p>
    <p>var wiChild = GetWorkItem(wiRel.Target.Id); <br /></p>
    <p>Console.WriteLine(String.Format( ? <0>?> <1>? <2>? , wiParent.Id, wiChild.Id, wiChild.Fields[ ?System.Title? ].ToString())); <br /></p>
    <p>You can construct a query with the WIQL syntax: Syntax for the Work Item Query Language (WIQL). However, you can go by simple way:</p>
    <p>1. Create a new query on Visual Studio and save it on local disk:</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://oshamrai.files.wordpress.com/2018/12/121018_1538_azuredevops1.png" /></p>
    <p>2. WIQL text you may find in the query body through Notepad:</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://oshamrai.files.wordpress.com/2018/12/121018_1538_azuredevops2.png" /></p>
    <p>If you want to run a query that is stored on the service, you can do the following steps:</p>
    <li>Get the WIQL text of a query through the GetQueryAsync method.</li>
    <li>Execute the query through the QueryByWiqlAsync method.</li>
    <h2>Azure devops queries</h2>

    <h3>Azure devops queries</h3>
    Azure devops queries <a href="http://remmont.com">What's the news</a> Azure devops queries
    <h4>Azure devops queries</h4>
    &lt;&lt;Contents The primary client to work with work item queries is WorkItemTrackingHttpClient. It contains the following methods for queries: GetQueryAsync ? gets information about a work item query. QueryByWiqlAsync ? executing of WIQL query. CreateQueryAsync ? creating of a new work item query. UpdateQueryAsync ? updating of an existing query. DeleteQueryAsync ? deleting of an&hellip;
    <h5>Azure devops queries</h5>
    Azure devops queries <a href="http://remmont.com">Azure devops queries</a> Azure devops queries
    SOURCE: <h6>Azure devops queries</h6> <a href="https://dev-ops.engineer/">Azure devops queries</a> Azure devops queries
    #tags#[replace: -,-Azure devops queries] Azure devops queries#tags#
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  17. KENTUCKYea

    KENTUCKYea Пользователь

    Адрес (город):
    Huntington BeachNew HavenDallasNorth-DakotaFort-Worth
    Azure devops sourcetree - Eduard Kabrinskiy

    <h1>Azure devops sourcetree</h1>
    Azure devops sourcetree <a href="http://remmont.com">Latest current news</a> Azure devops sourcetree
    <h1>??? - ??Azure DevOps?TFS ? MVP </h1>
    <h2> Sourcetree ?? Azure DevOps Server?Git? </h2>
    <p>SourceTree ? Windows ?Mac OS X ???? Git ? Hg ????????????Mercurial?Subversion????????????????????push?pull ???????<br />SourceTree???????????????????????????Git?????????????Git?????????????<br />SourceTree?????Git???<br />??????????????????Git??<br />??????????????Git?????????????<br />???????????commit?push?pull?merge???<br />??????????????rebase?shelve?cherry picking?<br />?????????Bitbucket?Stash?Microsoft TFS?GitHub?????<br />???????????????Sourcetree??Azure DevOps Server (??????TFS????Git?????</p>
    <h4>1. ????Sourcetree</h4>
    <li>???????Atlassian??????SourceTree??????????CICK?????????????Atlassian???????????????????????????????????<br />??Atlassian????????????????????????????????????Sourcetree??</li>
    <p><strong>???</strong><br />??????????Mercurial??????????????Mercurial??????????????Azure DevOps Server??????</p>
    <h4>2. ??Azure DevOps Server??Git?</h4>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://img2018.cnblogs.com/blog/608205/201905/608205-20190527081943507-544221047.png" /></p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://img2018.cnblogs.com/blog/608205/201905/608205-20190527081944350-1751170924.png" /></p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://img2018.cnblogs.com/blog/608205/201905/608205-20190527081945676-508994949.png" /></p>
    <p> <strong>3. ??????????????</strong> </p>
    <p>????????# ?????????????????????????????????Azure DevOps Server?????????</p>
    <h2>Azure devops sourcetree</h2>

    <h3>Azure devops sourcetree</h3>
    Azure devops sourcetree <a href="http://remmont.com">Top headlines</a> Azure devops sourcetree
    <h4>Azure devops sourcetree</h4>
    ??-SourceTree ? Windows ?Mac OS X ???? Git ? Hg ????????????Mercurial?Subversion????????????????????
    <h5>Azure devops sourcetree</h5>
    Azure devops sourcetree <a href="http://remmont.com">Azure devops sourcetree</a> Azure devops sourcetree
    SOURCE: <h6>Azure devops sourcetree</h6> <a href="https://dev-ops.engineer/">Azure devops sourcetree</a> Azure devops sourcetree
    #tags#[replace: -,-Azure devops sourcetree] Azure devops sourcetree#tags#
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  18. IZRAELea

    IZRAELea Пользователь

    Адрес (город):
    Vsts branching - Eduard Kabrinskiy

    <h1>Vsts branching</h1>
    Vsts branching <a href="http://remmont.com">Local news today</a> Vsts branching
    <h1>Branch or fork your repository</h1>
    <p>There are a number of ways to get your Bitbucket Cloud repository code so that you can work on the project. Each method is slightly different and is done for different reasons.</p>
    <h2>What is a branch? What is a fork?</h2>
    <p>Branching and forking provide two ways of diverging from the main code line. Both Mercurial and Git have the concept of branches at the local level. A repository code <em>branch</em>, like a branch of a tree, remains part of the original repository. The code that is branched (main trunk) and the branch know and rely on each other. Like a tree trunk's branch, a code branch knows about the trunk (original code base) it originated from.</p>
    <p><em>Fork</em> is another way of saying clone or copy. The term fork (in programming) derives from an Unix system call that creates a copy of an existing process. So, unlike a branch, a fork is independent from the original repository. If the original repository is deleted, the fork remains. If you fork a repository, you get that repository and all of its branches.</p>
    <p>As DVCS hosting evolved, the term fork evolved. The Bitbucket software adds management to forks; forking a repository in Bitbucket has functionality you normally wouldn't associate with a simple DVCS clone. For example, on Bitbucket, you can always see which repository the fork came from. This isn't the case with a DVCS clone on your local system.</p>
    <h2>A comparison of branching and forking</h2>
    <p>Whether you use either branching or forking, and to what extent, depends on your working environment. There are lots of ways colleagues can work with and combine fork and branch functionalities. You can google for discussions about this. Generally, for hosted systems, forks work well in situations where, as a repository admin:</p>
    <p>You don't want to manage user access on your repository.</p>
    <p>You want fine-grain control over merging.</p>
    <p>You expressly want to support independent branches.</p>
    <p>You want to discard experiments and changes easily.</p>
    <p>We recommend branching for development organizations on Bitbucket; We use a modified form of Vincent Driessen's GitFlow technique. Bitbucket branches are useful when:</p>
    <p>You have a small group of programers who trust each other and are in close communication.</p>
    <p>You are willing to give the development organization write access to a repository.</p>
    <p>You have a rapid iteration cycle.</p>
    <p>Ultimately, though it is your choice ? branch or fork ? Bitbucket supports both.</p>
    <h2>Cloning a repository fork or branch</h2>
    <p>When you want to work on a project by updating its files or adding new files, you need to make a local clone of the remote Bitbucket repository onto your machine or local network. You do this using the <strong>Clone</strong> button from the Bitbucket repository. If you forked a repository, you simply clone the fork. If you branched a repository, you clone the repository and checkout the branch.</p>
    <p>Branch a repository</p>
    <p>Create a branch from Bitbucket, Jira Software, or your terminal.</p>
    <p>Fork a repository</p>
    <p>Forking is a way to clone a repository at a specific point and modify it from there.</p>
    <p>List branches in a repository</p>
    <p>List or filter branches for your repository.</p>
    <p>Check out a branch</p>
    <p>Check out and work on Git branch rather than the main code line.</p>
    <p>Manage unmerged branches</p>
    <p>Unmerged branches are tracked in the 'Feature branches' view. Use this view to manage your development process.</p>
    <h2>Vsts branching</h2>

    <h3>Vsts branching</h3>
    Vsts branching <a href="http://remmont.com">Latest national news in english</a> Vsts branching
    <h4>Vsts branching</h4>
    Branching and forking in Bitbucket Cloud provide two ways of diverging from the main code line. Learn how to use these two methods.
    <h5>Vsts branching</h5>
    Vsts branching <a href="http://remmont.com">Vsts branching</a> Vsts branching
    SOURCE: <h6>Vsts branching</h6> <a href="https://dev-ops.engineer/">Vsts branching</a> Vsts branching
    #tags#[replace: -,-Vsts branching] Vsts branching#tags#
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  19. SARAea

    SARAea Пользователь

    Адрес (город):
    Microsoft teams azure devops - Kabrinskiy Eduard

    <h1>Microsoft teams azure devops</h1>
    Microsoft teams azure devops <a href="http://remmont.com">Current news in english</a> Microsoft teams azure devops
    <h1>Digital Strategy and IT Innovation</h1>
    <h2>TI, Inova??o, Agilidade, DevOps, ALM, Governan?a e Cloud Strategy</h2>
    <h1>Microsoft Teams ? adicionando Dashboards ou Kanban board do Azure DevOps</h1>
    <p>Falamos anteriormente sobre <strong>tecnologias sociais</strong> e como utilizar a Wiki (do pr?prio Azure DevOps) ou a integra??o com o Slack para melhorar a comunica??o no seu time. O acompanhamento dos projetos exige esta intera??o imediata entre as equipes, principalmente naquelas distribu?das com fusos e idiomas diferentes.</p>
    <p>Al?m de manter o alinhamento com todos, tais como decis?es t?cnicas e discuss?es, outra grande virtude ? a distribui??o r?pida das informa??es e acesso imediato, por exemplo do gestor que precisa demonstrar o Kanban Board do projeto ou do Tester que precisa interagir com o desenvolvedor ap?s a realiza??o do Build.</p>
    <p>Neste post vamos demonstrar a integra??o do <strong>Microsoft Teams</strong> com o Azure DevOps. Trata-se de um ?timo recurso para acessar os Dashboards ou Kanban Board (dos seus projetos no Azure DevOps) dentro do pr?prio Teams.</p>
    <p>Acesse ent?o o <strong>Microsoft Teams</strong> e adicione uma nova guia (+) em sua equipe.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://leonardomatsumota.files.wordpress.com/2018/09/teams-vsts-01.png" /></p>
    <p>Escolha o aplicativo do <strong>VSTS</strong> e clique no bot?o Instalar. Fa?a a autentica??o na sua conta do Azure DevOps (antigo VSTS) e conecte nela.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://leonardomatsumota.files.wordpress.com/2018/09/teams-vsts-02.png" /></p>
    <p>Em seguida, fa?a a conex?o com o Dashboard ou Kanban board do seu projeto e time.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://leonardomatsumota.files.wordpress.com/2018/09/teams-vsts-03.png" /></p>
    <p>Pronto! O Kanban board * j? est? dispon?vel dentro do Microsoft Teams. Agora voc? pode utilizar rapidamente quando precisar de alguma informa??o do Board do Azure DevOps daquele projeto.</p>
    <p style="clear: both"><img src="https://leonardomatsumota.files.wordpress.com/2018/09/teams-vsts-04.png" /></p>
    <p>* no meu exemplo escolhi a op??o Kanban board, mas h? a op??o Dashboard tamb?m.</p>
    <h2>Microsoft teams azure devops</h2>

    <h3>Microsoft teams azure devops</h3>
    Microsoft teams azure devops <a href="http://remmont.com">American newspapers headlines</a> Microsoft teams azure devops
    <h4>Microsoft teams azure devops</h4>
    Falamos anteriormente sobre tecnologias sociais e como utilizar a Wiki (do pr?prio Azure DevOps) ou a integra??o com o Slack para melhorar a comunica??o no seu time. O acompanhamento dos projetos exige esta intera??o imediata entre as equipes, principalmente naquelas distribu?das com fusos e idiomas diferentes. Al?m de manter o alinhamento com todos, tais como decis?es t?cnicas&hellip;
    <h5>Microsoft teams azure devops</h5>
    Microsoft teams azure devops <a href="http://remmont.com">Microsoft teams azure devops</a> Microsoft teams azure devops
    SOURCE: <h6>Microsoft teams azure devops</h6> <a href="https://dev-ops.engineer/">Microsoft teams azure devops</a> Microsoft teams azure devops
    #tags#[replace: -,-Microsoft teams azure devops] Microsoft teams azure devops#tags#
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  20. IZRAELea

    IZRAELea Пользователь

    Адрес (город):
    Azure devops service hooks - Рдуард Кабринский

    <h1>Azure devops service hooks</h1>
    Azure devops service hooks <a href="http://remmont.com">Daily news</a> Azure devops service hooks
    <h1>Trigger a build in Azure DevOps using Services hooks #10360</h1>
    <p>Copy link Quote reply</p>
    <h3>Naidul </strong> commented May 14, 2019 </h3>
    <p>I am trying to queue a build in azure devops (VSTS) using Service Hooks.</p>
    <p>But I need to trigger a build in VSTS using Service hooks <br />Please guide me</p>
    <h3>joshmgross </strong> commented May 14, 2019 </h3>
    <h3>Naidul </strong> commented May 15, 2019 </h3>
    <p>Hi Josh Gross <br />Thanks for your response,</p>
    <p>I tried these approach but its not working for me . <br />Please find the below attachment what I followed <br />VSTSBuildThroughServiceHooks.docx</p>
    <p>Please suggest me</p>
    <p>Kind Regards, <br />Naidu</p>
    <h3>joshmgross </strong> commented May 15, 2019 </h3>
    <p>@Naidul What is your use case? I'm not sure if Service Hooks is the correct method</p>
    <h3>Naidul </strong> commented May 22, 2019 </h3>
    <p>Sorry for the delay.</p>
    <p>My use case is when ever a work item state updated(Active --> Resolved/Active __> Closed/) then build needs to trigger automatically based on this work item state update event..</p>
    <p>Could you please help on this</p>
    <h3>joshmgross </strong> commented May 29, 2019 </h3>
    <p>@Naidul <br />Service Hooks are mostly used for external services, but it might work in this scenario with a WebHook (https://docs.microsoft.com/en-us/azure/devops/service-hooks/services/webhooks?view=azure-devops)</p>
    <p>I see in your attached doc that the URL is incorrect, you'll want to fill in the fields for <organization>and <project>with the name of your Azure DevOps org and project</p>
    <p>You'll also need to somehow specify the definition to queue the build, this goes in the request body but that won't be in the Service Hook event. See https://docs.microsoft.com/en-us/re...e?view=azure-devops-rest-5.0#request-body</p>
    <p>You could also try setting up a server or function to receive these events and then queue a build from them. That way you'll be able to specify all the necessary information to queue the build.</p>
    <h2>Azure devops service hooks</h2>

    <h3>Azure devops service hooks</h3>
    Azure devops service hooks <a href="http://remmont.com">Headlines</a> Azure devops service hooks
    <h4>Azure devops service hooks</h4>
    Hi Team, I am trying to queue a build in azure devops (VSTS) using Service Hooks. I am able to trigger a Jenkins build using the service Hooks example http://user:token@xx.xx.xx.xx:8080/job/job-name/build?token=token. But I need to trigg...
    <h5>Azure devops service hooks</h5>
    Azure devops service hooks <a href="http://remmont.com">Azure devops service hooks</a> Azure devops service hooks
    SOURCE: <h6>Azure devops service hooks</h6> <a href="https://dev-ops.engineer/">Azure devops service hooks</a> Azure devops service hooks
    #tags#[replace: -,-Azure devops service hooks] Azure devops service hooks#tags#
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