TFS and VSTS provide the complete pipeline to allow your teams to communicate effectively and provide more value. Through automated builds, release management, and testing, your team can reliably deliver customer value daily. With the new container management in Azure, your DevOps pipeline can be fully integrated and automated. We've been delivering this value for years and we can help.
Your data is telling a story. Do you know what that story is? Big Data requires a different approach, leveraging Artificial Intelligence methods to search through and discover the truth of your business. From Apache SOLR to Hadoop to Azure Machine Learning, there are many methods we can employ to discover the hidden gems.
We have years of experience in large and small teams. Our ability to guide your teams through difficult design decisions and evaluate optimized implementations allows you to guide and hone your team into a well oiled machine. Through training classes and online courses, we can help your team's sixth sense of software development transform them into True Software Craftsman.
As you move to an automated pipeline of value, you will start to move to more isolated services that can expand and scale with demand while providing fault tolerance and redundancy. Compliance with HIPAA and SOX often require service and data isolation. The cloud architectures are designed with this in mind. We can help you work with Azure Service Fabric and Cloud Services to build multi-tenant architectures that scale with demand.
Tritium Consulting is a software company that specilizes in Azure-based solutions and DevOps. We are Software Craftsmen and that means we believe in providing value and expertise in everything we build. We partner with you to solve your problems every step in the process.
As your consulting partner, we apply DevOps tools and Agile practies to create or transform your software process. We take your ideas and products to Azure and Visual Studio Team Services for a complete ALM pipeline.
Tritium Consulting was founded over a fifteen years ago by John Brown . With over 25 years enterprise software development, he is a Software Craftsman who has been continually searching for the better approach and loves to share that better approach with clients and his team members. He has significant experience in the Medical and Banking regulation industries. He has a Masters of Science in Computer Science from Johns Hopkins University specializing in Artificial Intelligence and Machine Learning (Big Data).
Rob Chumley () has developed secure software for over 15 years in a variety of industries including Medical and Education. Rob is a technical adivisor for several industry groups and specifically in the Open Source Cloud architectures. He specializes in Micro-services architecturs and Docker Containerziation. He has a Masters of Science in Computer Science from Johns Hopkins University.
Tritium Consulting partners with clients to leverage cloud solutions using DevOps practices
Ghost is getting better with image uploads, though I'm finding that managing them externally is much easier. Normally you can just directly upload an image when you write your blog post and it works fine. Sometimes, you already have an image and you'd like to just link to it. Ghost currently doesn't have an image search, so I don't know what the Url. Instead, I've started keeping all my images in a folder structure on OneDrive. I can build out the folder structure how I would like. It allows me to reuse an image for multiple posts as necessary Sharing an image on OneDrive To share an image on one drive, just add it to the folder OneDrive share on the hard drive. Next, grab a link to the shared image by right clicking on the file and selecting the 'More OneDrive sharing options'. From the menu, you can select
I keep getting this question from non-techies and techies alike. Since I keep referring to myself in this manner, it is only fitting that I explain it. I will explain the simple version of it here, and then expand upon it in the next few posts. Any Craftsman To get started let's look at an analogy. Have you ever seen a truly beautiful piece of furniture in a magazine or a website? You know the furniture that I'm talking about, the kind that always looks good. Take for example this Ethan Allen chair from above. Sure that was created through a corporate process as it is massed produced, but to start with its a little more personal. A designer comes up with an idea, a concept, maybe a drawing or two. It's concept of how a chair will fit into a larger collection. The designer does not know how to
I've taught how to use Team Foundation Server to many organizations through in person training and through Pluralsight videos. And I've always struggled with communicating the why regarding each of the fields in the work items. I'm pretty good at telling you what, but sometimes the why didn't come across effectively. I have recently realized that it is because I haven't been communicating the emotions that are required. It turns out that Agile and Scrum are very emotional and that it is through the emotions we are trying to appeal to the team. Emotional? What are you talking about? Well, I must not be far off since the Scrum Guide was updated by it's founders Ken Schwaber and Jeff Sutherland to incorporate new Scrum Values. Oh sure, but values are not emotional ... aren't they? Isn't our belief in our values extremely emotional? I was watching a Tony Robbins video on
I really like the Ghost platform for blogging. It has been easy to setup and get started. I had it running locally in minutes. I even got it running on Windows in Microsoft Azure, though it did have a few challenges that I covered in my course for Pluralsight, Ghost Blogging Engine: A first look. As I have been building my own theme for this site, mostly to learn, but also to use as production site, I've run into some challenges. One of those is the ability to update the side bars without having to edit and redeploy the site. Instead I wanted to develop a strategy that uses the features of Ghost to edit the side bar. In this article, I show you how to do that simply Understanding the Challenge A typical approach to a blog is to create a sidebar that has some additional information, not directly
On May 3rd, Ken and I presented a talk to CMAP for Building a responsive SPA with ASP.NET Core, EF Core, and Google Polymer. The talk was exciting and we received a lot of questions during and after the presentation. Many of you requested the code as well. You can find the code on GitHub - CMAP Demo Code. Original Talk Details: CMAP Talk Building a responsive SPA with ASP.NET Core, EF Core, and Google Polymer By: John Brown and Ken Benjamin This talk is about developing a greenfield application as an MVP using ASP.NET Core and EF Core to provide an API for our front-end. For the front-end, we developed it using Google Polymer, Google's web component infrastructure that supports a responsive desktop and mobile application. All the technologies used both on the .NET Core and Google Polymer are new technologies and led to some interesting