In this article, I will cover how we can deploy the same Angular application image but use a different configuration for each environment. Before we start, however, let’s review what we mean when we talk about “continuous delivery.”
Continue reading “Handling Angular environments in continuous delivery with Red Hat OpenShift”
In the previous article, we took a quick look at a new source-to-image (S2I) builder image designed for building and deploying modern web applications on OpenShift. While the last article was focused on getting your app deployed quickly, this article will look at how to use the S2I image as a “pure” builder image and combine it with an OpenShift chained build.
Continue reading “Modern web applications on OpenShift: Part 2 — Using chained builds”
In this multi-part series, we will take a look at how to deploy modern web applications, like React and Angular apps, to Red Hat OpenShift using a new source-to-image (S2I) builder image.
Continue reading “Modern web applications on OpenShift: Part 1 — Web apps in two commands”
Web development has become increasingly complicated in recent years. The questions of which framework to use often can eat up much time at the start of a project. I can’t remember the number of times people have asked me while working on a Knockout project if I’ve heard of Durandal, or when considering Angular 2 – what about React/Flux or Aurelia?
Patternfly is a community project that promotes design commonality and improved user experience. Its offerings include open source code, patterns, style guides and an active community that helps support it all. But, this complexity, choosing web frameworks, also affects PatternFly. Our goal is “to build a UI framework for enterprise web applications”. That requires that we remain outside of the discussion of which framework is best and provide a solid set of patterns and designs for developers to rely on.
How can you build a UI framework when there are so many choices and so many strong feelings about the different choices? In my opinion, it’s important for developers to choose the framework that is best for the project and fits their skill set. There isn’t one choice that works for everybody and it’s important that we support all developers that want the benefit of well-designed components that can be used in enterprise applications.
Continue reading “Are “Web Components” in the future for PatternFly?”
I’d like to offer a few thoughts counter to this outcry of fatigue in the industry.