If Jenkins was created to solve the pain point of automating the CI process, why does it require so much scripting? The purpose of automation is to run or operate by using machines or computers instead of people, but with the huge startup cost associated with creating a Jenkins pipeline, can you still call Jenkins an automated CI tool?
Are you looking for an alternative to GitLab? We break down GitLab alternatives so that you can evaluate all of the best options.
Drone has several new capabilities to the Drone project so we can further simplify the developer self-service experience for Continuous Integration.
It is important to determine which continuous integration metrics are best to measure in order to track performance. Learn which performance metrics Harness measures.
Jenkins’ plugin model has become the “Slippers cat and duck” story of CI/CD. It’s not good.
Continuous Integration is automated builds that can be triggered by some sort of event, such as a code check-in, or merge, or on a regular schedule. The end goal of a build is to be deployed somewhere, and the main goal of Continuous Integration is to build and publish that deployable unit.
This blog post will share everything you need to know about CI/CD, from code changes to continuous integration, continuous delivery, deployments, and CI/CD pipelines.
As paradigms start to shift and with the rise of Continuous Delivery, leveraging Jenkins for a complete CI/CD pipeline can be seen as a “DevOps Duct Tape”. In a recent webinar with DevOps.com, a very knowledgeable pair of architects weigh in on where Jenkins fits in their respective ecosystems today.
There are many different continuous integration tools to choose from. We have compiled them all and evaluated them based on a specific set of characteristics.