Rachel Laycock joins DevNation 2016 as a general session speaker

We are pleased to announce that Rachel Laycock, Head of Technology for North America at ThoughtWorks, will be joining us at DevNation 2016 as a general session speaker.  With her background in Agile, Continuous Delivery, and strategy, Rachel is uniquely qualified to explain why CD is more than simply using new tools. This is certainly a relevant topic for everyone – should be fun!

Welcome, Rachel!

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DevNation is now part of Red Hat Summit.  See www.redhat.com/Summit.  Red Hat Summit is for developers!

Useful Dockerfiles for the RHEL-ecosystem

Shipping_containers_at_ClydeLike most programmers, I find it much easier to take some existing example of code and modify it to do what I want. Sometimes, I end up with nothing from the original source, but I still find it easier. I wonder if this is akin to writing where, I find, if you put the words down in a stream of consciousness manner, then “rewrite, rewrite, rewrite.”

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Moving an RHSCL app to Docker on Atomic

As many of you have probably heard, Red Hat announced a new “Docker server” at Summit. The new server is called “Atomic” and details can be found at the project home page. As you all know, I tend to be interested in using Software Collections to ensure the portability of applications. So, putting my foot^W money where my mouth is, I decided to download Atomic, run it as a VM, create a Docker image with a Software Collection, and copy a previous app there, unchanged. The pros and cons of running an application as a Docker container are debated heavily elsewhere, so we won’t discuss the “why” (unless you tell us we should in the comments 🙂 ), just the “how.”

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Announcing SoftwareCollections.org

Red Hat has been working on new and innovative ways to deliver alternate versions of system software for some time. In 2012, we released the 1.0 of the Red Hat Developer Toolset (DTS) which was the first product to use Software Collections. About six months ago, Red Hat took the wraps off of Red Hat Software Collections 1.0 for Red Hat Enterprise Linux (RHEL). Now we’re pleased to announce SoftwareCollections.org, a project for creating, hosting, and delivering community created Software Collections for RHEL, CentOS, and Fedora.

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Red Hat Software Collections 1.1 beta now available – adds Apache, MongoDB, more

This is now generally available.

BRIDGING DEVELOPER AGILITY WITH PRODUCTION STABILITY.

This is what we do.

Today, we are pleased to announce the beta availability of Red Hat Software Collections 1.1, the second installment of Red Hat Software Collections which was launched in October 2013.  Red Hat Software Collections delivers a comprehensive suite of runtime languages, open source databases, and related tools helping developers and systems administrators accelerate the creation of stable, modern web applications.

Based on your wish list voting, Red Hat Software Collections 1.1 Beta expands the offering with several new options, including:

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Permanently Enable a Software Collection

Apologies that this has been so long in coming, but I was certain that we had already written a post on this subject. What subject you ask? How does one set one or more software collections as automatically enabled for your login.

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An Introduction to COPRs

As many of you have probably experienced, creating your own rpms can be handy, but what is even better is if you can access those rpms from anywhere on the internet. It is also handy to be able to share the rpms with your friends :). In the past that has meant building all of the rpms for the various RHEL-ecosystem OSs and then finding somewhere you can host them and maintaining it yourself.

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Join Red Hat Developers, a developer program for you to learn, share, and code faster – and get access to Red Hat software for your development.  The developer program and software are both free!

 

Take advantage of your Red Hat Developers membership and download RHEL today at no cost.