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Next week Olivier Vernin from CloudBees and Brian Benz from Microsoft will be presenting a session at DevOps World | Jenkins World about how Microsoft has been working with Jenkins to build Jenkins plugins and produce Jenkins on Microsoft Azure.
These plugins run Jenkins on Azure Linux and Windows VMs, Kubernetes, azure App service, as well as deploy artifacts to those Azure platforms and more.
Jenkins infrastructure is continuously improving.
The latest service to get some attention and major improvement is the Jenkins javadoc.
There were a number of issues affecting that service:
Irregular updates -
Developers wouldn’t find the latest java documentation because of inadequate update frequence.
Broken HTTPS support -
when users would go to the Javadoc site they would get an unsafe site warning and then an incorrect redirection.
Obsolete content - Javadoc...
Over the last year, several efforts were done on jenkins.io like
security advisories or documentation
and I wanted to understand the impact it had on its traffic.
I had a look to the Google Analytics account used for jenkins.io and it was
interesting to discover which browsers are used by Jenkins visitors and how
this compares with other websites. So I decided to analyze one year of data
ongoing migration to Azure,
I would like to share my thoughts regarding one of the biggest challenges we
have faced thus far: orchestrating container infrastructure. Many of the
Jenkins project’s applications are run as Docker containers, making Kubernetes
a logical choice as far as running our containers, but it presents its own set
of challenges. For example, what would the workflow from development to
production look like?
Before going deeper...
DevOps World | Jenkins World 2019 San Francisco
DevOps World | Jenkins World 2019 Lisbon