- Formato: eBook Kindle
- Tamanho do arquivo: 10955 KB
- Número de páginas: 541 páginas
- Quantidade de dispositivos em que é possível ler este eBook ao mesmo tempo: Ilimitado
- Editora: O'Reilly Media; Edição: 1 (9 de junho de 2016)
- Vendido por: Amazon Servicos de Varejo do Brasil Ltda
- Idioma: Inglês
- ASIN: B01GUG9ZNU
- Leitura de texto: Habilitado
- Dicas de vocabulário: Não habilitado
- Avaliações dos clientes: 36 classificações de cliente
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Infrastructure as Code: Managing Servers in the Cloud (English Edition) eBook Kindle
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Sobre o Autor
Kief Morris has been designing, building, and running automated IT server infrastructure for nearly twenty years, having started out with shell scripts and Perl, moving on to CFengine, Puppet, Chef, and Ansible among other technologies as they’ve emerged. He is the head of ThoughtWorks’ European practice for Continuous Delivery and DevOps, helping clients find more effective ways of building and managing infrastructure operations.
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A quick word of caution - don't expect to be a Terraform/Ansible/Puppet/OpenStack/AWS expert after you have finished reading, as this is not the point of this book (and besides, there are already many great books covering specific technologies). However, Morris has managed to cram an excellent high-level overview of all of these tools in only 300 pages, and more importantly, he provides the context, application and antipatterns of using these tools.
I believe nearly everyone in the infrastructure space will get something out of this book - seasoned operators/sysadmins will be able to take away a coherent view to the new style of building and managing infrastructure (not to mention a bunch of new tools and techniques to research); and those new to the scene will be able to develop an appreciation for the how everything knits together, and gain an understanding of the architectural patterns and practices surrounding practices that the like of Google, AWS and Netflix have been using for years.
Big kudos to the author, Kief Morris - I don't think he could have written a better book that both summarises the current state-of-the-art for architecting, deploying and managing infrastructure, and also provides excellent recommendations and documents well-established antipatterns for both associated architecture and process. A job well done!
The middle portions of the book look at design patterns related to the cloud. Often "anti-patterns" are explored as well to show what not to do. Templating servers and configuration management is detailed.
Part III of the book was basically a summary of DevOps. I found the information to be too general here, and sometimes not that relevant to Infrastructure. To give an example, the author discusses Code Reviews where he says: "All too often, code reviewing becomes a wasteful activity that doesn't lead to improvements actually being made to code. Pair programming is more rigorous, with input from two people leading to better design and improvements made in real time."
The author often states opinions like this, but does not back them up by anything but his opinion. There was no evidence provided to show that code reviews are wasteful, while pair programming boosts productivity. Maybe this has been the case for the author, but I would have liked to seen more evidence for a lot of his claims. A lot of the asides in the book were taken from the author's personal experiences and used to prove something.
I found the stronger parts of the book where the author shows configurations and details. Parts in which the author relied on personal experiences and generalizations were not as good. Overall though, this was an informative book that is helping define the new rules for cloud based architectures.