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SkillsCast

The Seven (More) Deadly Sins of Microservices

7th November 2016 in London at CodeNode

There are 35 other SkillsCasts available from µCon 2016: The Microservices Conference

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All is not completely rosy in microservice-land. It is often a sign of an architectural approach’s maturity that in addition to the emergence of well established principles and practices, that anti-patterns also begin to be identified and classified. In this talk Daniel will introduce the 2016 edition of the seven deadly sins that if left unchecked could easily ruin your next microservices project... This talk will take a tour of some of the nastiest anti-patterns in microservices, giving you the tools to not only avoid but also slay these demons before they tie up your project in their own special brand of hell.

Topics covered include:

Envy - introducing inappropriate intimacy within services by creating a shared domain model, and how many teams deploy and use data stores incorrectly;

Wrath - failing to deal with the inevitable bad things that occur within a distributed system;

Sloth - ignoring the importance of NFRs; and

Lust - embracing the latest and greatest technology without evaluating the impact incurred by these choices.

This is an all-new 2016 version of Daniel's popular 'deadly sins talk' that was recently presented at QCon NY. The talk received 94% highest rating, and was the fifth most attended talk at the conference. Daniel plans to continually improve the presentation based on his learnings and attendee feedback.

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The Seven (More) Deadly Sins of Microservices

Daniel Bryant

Daniel Bryant works as an Independent Technical Consultant, and currently specialises in enabling continuous delivery within organisations through the identification of value streams, creation of build pipelines, and implementation of effective testing strategies. Daniel’s technical expertise focuses on ‘DevOps’ tooling, cloud/container platforms, and microservice implementations. He also contributes to several open source projects, writes for InfoQ, O’Reilly, and Voxxed, and regularly presents at international conferences such as OSCON, QCon and JavaOne.

SkillsCast

Please log in to watch this conference skillscast.

601305355 640

All is not completely rosy in microservice-land. It is often a sign of an architectural approach’s maturity that in addition to the emergence of well established principles and practices, that anti-patterns also begin to be identified and classified. In this talk Daniel will introduce the 2016 edition of the seven deadly sins that if left unchecked could easily ruin your next microservices project... This talk will take a tour of some of the nastiest anti-patterns in microservices, giving you the tools to not only avoid but also slay these demons before they tie up your project in their own special brand of hell.

Topics covered include:

Envy - introducing inappropriate intimacy within services by creating a shared domain model, and how many teams deploy and use data stores incorrectly;

Wrath - failing to deal with the inevitable bad things that occur within a distributed system;

Sloth - ignoring the importance of NFRs; and

Lust - embracing the latest and greatest technology without evaluating the impact incurred by these choices.

This is an all-new 2016 version of Daniel's popular 'deadly sins talk' that was recently presented at QCon NY. The talk received 94% highest rating, and was the fifth most attended talk at the conference. Daniel plans to continually improve the presentation based on his learnings and attendee feedback.

YOU MAY ALSO LIKE:

Thanks to our sponsors

About the Speaker

The Seven (More) Deadly Sins of Microservices

Daniel Bryant

Daniel Bryant works as an Independent Technical Consultant, and currently specialises in enabling continuous delivery within organisations through the identification of value streams, creation of build pipelines, and implementation of effective testing strategies. Daniel’s technical expertise focuses on ‘DevOps’ tooling, cloud/container platforms, and microservice implementations. He also contributes to several open source projects, writes for InfoQ, O’Reilly, and Voxxed, and regularly presents at international conferences such as OSCON, QCon and JavaOne.

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